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In a few short weeks the world will be consumed by soccer, er, football. Whether you're a casual, every-four-year watcher or a die-hard hooligan, here's a few ideas to improve the watching and listening experience.
Lyft's quirky car ornament had made it the most recognized ride-sharing service in the industry. Lyft's President John Zimmer talks to CNET about the power of the stache.
Intel uses a flash mob-style marketing campaign to spread the word about ultrabooks, but is it successful? Have a look.
Alien coverage week continues on Buzz Out Loud, with testimony from U.S. Air Force pilots that aliens want us to disarm our nukes. For world peace, or to make sure we don't have any guns when they get here? But in actual news, a study finds that texting-while-driving bans don't reduce crashes and might even increase them. Plus, NAB goes even crazier. --Molly
The "secret plan" an advocacy group claimed that broadband providers created to thwart Net neutrality turns out to be a Florida class project.
Company has sent a memo to employees asking them to voice opposition on the FCC Web site to the proposed Net neutrality regulation.
It sounds like an Astroturf campaign for the upcoming computers-gone-bad movie "Terminator: Salvation," but in fact New Scientist magazine is being completely serious when it asks if the Internet itself could soon become "self-aware."
Online classifieds site founder Craig Newmark would like to see more transparency in Washington, D.C., from politicians and telecommunications companies.
A few small changes to the way applications are listed and reviewed on Apple's App Store should help ease the tension somewhat between the company and developers.
Once it was Microsoft that stirred antitrust action. Now Redmond and others are looking to use the political process to hamstring Google.