This week has seen several celebrity appearances at CES 2014, some doing promo for companies, and at least one terrorizing the show floor. Here's a look at the famous (and infamous) we've spotted.
Just like Twitter, Facebook starts signaling authentic public-figure Pages and accounts with a little blue check mark.
In what is becoming an uplifting series, celebrities such as Elizabeth Moss, Russell Brand, and Gwen Stefani read out some of the nasty things people have sent to them on Twitter. Moss even offers a curt reply.
Harassing celebrities on Facebook will now cost you upwards of a tenner with a new paid messaging tool.
Leaked photos of Scarlett Johansson follow celebrity photo leaks earlier in the year. It's unclear who is behind the Johansson incident and whether all of the reported cases are linked or even legitimate.
Sony kicked off it's press conference with a performance by Taylor Swift and featured Nigel Barker endorsing the Cybershots.
Also: Mashable has acquired micro-reviews service Blippr; Hi5 is making it easy to make mobile payments; and Twofish is doing its part for microtransactions.
A Twitter user has chucked a hand grenade of scandal into the world of celebrity PR, naming several celebrities alleged to have taken out so-called super-injunction gagging orders.
Sense About Science, an organization that tries to speak what it says, audited the scientific declarations of celebrities in 2008. It's not pretty.
This week Ian, Nate and Rich discussed the week's news -- including hacker Gary McKinnon's imminent extradition, Twitter being sued and Friends Reunited finding a buyer