Any day now, your high school senior should be finding out which college he or she has been accepted to. Hopefully, there will be several great schools to choose from. In this Tech Minute, CNET's Kara Tsuboi provides some handy tech resources to aid your family in making this big decision.
The handset maker adds new college colors, accents, and flashy cases to help you achieve that favorite team theme.
A professor of art and animation posts a picture of his young daughter doing yoga in a T-shirt that reads: "I will take what is mine with fire and blood." This is taken as a security threat.
College students who want to get a handle on their busy schedules should download this app to make sure they're always on time and know what's coming up.
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With a lowered age requirement, LinkedIn hopes to welcome more teens. Its university pages aim to provide prospective students with info on how they're connected to a school and suggestions on how to achieve career goals.
Social-networking sites can help us reconnect with friends and find new jobs, but they're also proving to be a powerful tool for college applicants. CNET's Sumi Das explains how LinkedIn is helping future undergrads research prospective schools and connect with admissions departments.
iStudiez Pro has an intuitive interface for viewing your school schedule, courses, and professors at a glance.
The college football season is just around the corner, and now you can add your favorite team to Google Now.
Rather than invest in a company or product, why not invest in a person? Founders of Palo Alto-based Upstart have come up with a system where backers fund people based on their potential.
In this tough job market, one Silicon Valley startup wants to give recent graduates money so they're not looking for jobs, instead they're creating jobs. As CNET's Sumi Das explains, the idea behind Upstart.com is for investors to invest in a person instead of a company.