Whether we're responding to a disaster or helping to prevent one, our generosity comes from our hearts, but ensuring that our gifts have the maximum impact possible requires using our heads.
After disasters like last week's Japanese earthquake and tsunami, Internet scammers love to take advantage of people's vulnerabilities and generosity. Kara Tsuboi reports on schemes to look out for when you're online.
Trendwatching gets it right (again): "Giving is the new taking, and sharing is the new giving." This month's trend briefing describes the characteristics of Generation G (for generosity).
The comedian, who passed away on Monday, earns a special and rare memorial on Apple's website.
William Shatner has been all around the universe, but he came down to Earth long enough to receive a special honor from NASA.
A restaurant owner in Israel has had enough of cell phone chatter and mute couples staring into their phones during dinner. So he's offering an incentive.
In an excerpt from a new book about Apple after Steve Jobs, little emerges that many hadn't already suspected.
In a YouTube video, the man who Newsweek labeled the creator of Bitcoin thanks people for helping him out and maintains, “Satoshi Nakamoto is not me."
The social network encourages giving with a new button, but it's not an entirely altruistic endeavor.
Former Facebooker Chamath Palihapitiya says Apple is merely producing more of the same and is "screwed."