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The latest update to this navigation app helps users find fun things to do, share those things with friends, and avoid traffic along the way.
Campaigns are underway online to raise support -- and cash -- for the recently revealed source who leaked details of the NSA's PRISM program.
A new research project is crowdsourcing photos of Melbourne taken with a dedicated app to help construct a vision of the city's past and present appearance.
In a high-profile effort at high-tech crowdsourcing: the FBI wants the public's help in identifying two suspects in the Boston Marathon bombing.
Social-media users take the FBI's request for photo clues one step further by attempting to ID suspects without hard evidence or legal procedure.
Those who recorded what happened before two fatal blasts at the Boston Marathon could have been gathering evidence, not just capturing memories.
In conjunction with Web site Belly Ballot, a Los Angeles mom is asking random strangers to choose what her baby will be called. How about "Troubled?"
Reports suggest that the country's National Telecommunications Registry Agency is asking ordinary citizens to find blasphemous material online. Is this revolutionary?
To keep up with the head-spinning pace of modern language, Swype is now turning to its users to help populate a "living" dictionary.
Version 3.5 of the navigation program allows users to see friends driving in their direction, share updates about ETA, pick up friends, and sign in via Facebook. Because, of course, drivers don't have enough distractions.