Just in time for Halloween, the mapping software company rolls out its "Geography of Horror" map that diagrams where more than 200 of the world's scariest movies took place.
Since the fire first sparked less than two weeks ago, it has grown into one of the largest in California history. New technology by Esri lets onlookers see the flames' path of destruction in real time.
The government makes maps and data sets from NASA, NOAA, the US Geological Survey, and more available to the public, so that new tools can be created to help communities plan for extreme weather.
Google makes an aggressive pitch with its new Maps Engine Pro that the enterprise map can help guide businesses.
Track the germy spread of influenza with a social-media map of tweets and videos complaining of symptoms and outbreaks.
Unfurlough.US was built in just 5 hours, and went live Thursday to help workers caught in the political crossfire of the government shutdown find some freelance gigs.
Intel's high-speed port has been costly and immature, Dell argues, but that's changing. Expect Thunderbolt to arrive as Dell angles for growth in a market that's evaded PC sales declines.
On the centennial of the Titanic shipwreck, an interactive map lets people learn more about the passengers and their ultimate fates.
An interactive map lets you track the progress of the Olympic Flame via Flickr pictures, as the torch makes its way toward London. It's a simple site that nonetheless reminds one of the power of the Net to connect us.
The dominant maker of geographic information system software is making it easier for governments to share their own detailed mapping information.