A car by the same guys who brought us those famous Coke/Mentos geysers takes a test drive on Fifth Avenue in Manhattan.
They went from everyday people to overnight Web stars, all thanks to a newfangled site called YouTube. Some are still at it. Others moved on to new, related ventures.
Post-it notes will be the prop that the EepyBird team will use in their next online video experiment. This time the clip will debut on cable TV instead of the Web.
The winners of the 11th annual awards dedicated to 'honoring excellence on the Internet' are announced.
CEO Hurley said the site will compensate video creators, but copyright issues and YouTube's huge inventory complicate the plan.
Landmark deal could spell trouble for video-sharing sites that can't afford to share profits with talented clip producers.
Mothers, peace activists, filmmakers looking for distribution are all part of a DIY video-publishing movement.