Technically Incorrect: Mocking the Super Bowl media day on behalf of Skittles, Seattle's normally monosyllabic running back offers clues to his tech preferences. A blimp rather than a jetpack, for example.
Almost 2 billion people around the world use smartphones -- typically worth hundreds of dollars a pop on the black market. A former smartphone thief explains their allure to street criminals.
The latest secrets-focused app believes it's different -- because you share your most stunning secrets anonymously with other users who are physically near you.
As we're bombarded with emails, tweets and status updates, it's easy to feel like slaves to the gadgets in our lives. The advantages of being connected are great, but you don't have to be trapped in the clutches of connectivity.
Thefts of Apple's smartphone have plummeted in San Francisco, New York and London following the debut of the company's Activation Lock feature in fall 2013.
Technically Incorrect: In a critique of teams built on stats, the NBA analyst excoriates those who believe numbers are all. In fact, he says, there is no proof that numbers lead to winning.
A mostly glowing profile on the Twitter creator captures at least one moment of tangible bitterness between Dorsey and one-time Twitter CEO Evan Williams.
Matthew Cordle, who participated in a slickly-produced confession of allegedly killing a man while drunk in June, has been charged with aggravated vehicular homicide.
An Ohio man posts a video in which he admits to driving down a highway the wrong way and killing a 61-year-old man.
The Web site eScapegoating lets you anonymously share your sins with the digital world. It's like PostSecret for the Yom Kippur set.