Read King James Bible on your PC.
The Android design guide, created to help programmers make apps look and work better, carries a deeper message: Google cares about users.
After what it said are complaints about the "mature" nature of "The Brick Bible," the national retailer has pulled copies of Brendan Smith's book, which used Legos to interpret the Bible.
Graf_chokolo tells blog readers about Sony allegedly raiding his house and urges readers to redistribute his files on reverse engineering the PlayStation 3 in retaliation.
The World Wide Web Consortium must better match the pace of business, so its CEO says in a Q&A he'll strip delays out of today's process for improving HTML and other standards.
Can anything rouse the spirit more than a 65-foot-tall church built of Lego-esque bricks?
Can't resist the siren call of the status update? Is Pinterest your only interest lately? These behaviors could soon land you an official diagnosis of "Internet addict."
Phone manufacturers and the aftermarket wage war against crappy battery life and Google does battle with poor app design on this week's episode of Android Atlas Weekly.
Triple-X domains are cheap and easy: for $100, you can buy Alabama.xxx, Cornell.xxx, USDOJ.xxx, ProphetMuhammet.xxx, and plenty of others, data from Stanford's Elie Bursztein shows.
commentary Dysfunction, thy name is Hewlett-Packard. CNET's Jim Kerstetter offers Meg Whitman some unsolicited advice if she is asked to run the company.
An auction of special space and aviation artifacts is to be held in two weeks. It includes a lunar bible. It also includes genuine Apollo 11 wastewater.