A study examining human emotion on Sina Weibo shows that angry posts are passed along at a far higher rate than those of joy, sadness, or disgust.
After a video on how the U.S. ambassador spends his day off was posted to Facebook, hundreds of citizens take to the social network to voice their thoughts on the U.S. presence in Pakistan.
In RAGE Control, users with elevated heart rates lose the ability to shoot enemy spaceships and must calm down to get their game back on.
Tim Berners-Lee and Lawrence Lessig are among those who express sorrow and/or anger at Aaron Swartz's suicide. Swartz's family announces memorial Web site and also points finger at federal prosecutors and MIT.
Footage shows a man in Manchester, England, ripping posters from the walls of a T-Mobile store and doing other unspeakable things. What might the carrier have done to upset him?
On "Charlie Rose," Dick Costolo says Twitter is focusing on a "consistent experience" and that this justifies restrictions on developers of third-party apps. The question of controlling ad profits goes unaddressed.
CNET editor Dong Ngo gives his take on IoSafe's disaster-resistant portable hard drive, the Rugged Portable.
New version of ToneCheck, a "spell-checker" for sentiment, gets improved, thanks to other users' angry e-mails.
Window of the World transformed Angry Birds into a real-world attraction without permission from the game's designers. But according to reports, Rovio is looking to partner up.