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The hoax about the death of the famous football player's girlfriend was wholly constructed on the Internet, but it was those same online tools that left a trail that also revealed the truth.
The airline says a pornographic image sent to a customer from its Twitter account was actually sent to it by someone else. Is this entirely believable?
Once upon a time, the Dallas Cowboys could have owned Cowboys.com. However, after not believing the domain to be worth $275,000, the team reportedly let it go. It's now a male dating site.
The Oklahoma City Thunder's Kendrick Perkins isn't going to stoop to eBay. He's not going on Craigslist. No, he simply offers his pooch to his tweeps.
As everyone wondered why the great coach had tweeted in such an apparently confused manner, the answer is revealed. Not everyone will like this.
A Reddit contributor decides to use the forum to progressively reveal the alleged future results of WWE fights. Oddly, his predictions are eerily accurate.
The pain, the sorrow, the angst. Worse than being a Jaguars fan, Yahoo's Fantasy Football goes down -- in unknown circumstances -- an hour before kickoff Sunday.
In part 2 of a four-part series tracking a colorful quarter-century of the Web, Crave's Eric Mack drops out of school to join the dot-com madness of the late '90s, only to get drop-kicked back to where he came from.
The network tape-delays the Olympics opening ceremony in the U.S., yet live-tweets the event (to get you all excited about not being able to see it on NBC?). Even Salesforce's Marc Benioff tweets a link to a pirate site.
Unlike other recent data leaks that involved hacking, this one at the Major League Baseball team was due to human error.