The Twitter account @ioc isn't, in fact, owned by the International Olympic Committee. It's the feed for the Open Institute of Catalonia. So much anti-Olympic bile is being wasted.
Journalists covering the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia, have been told they're not allowed to use smartphones and tablets to take video during the games, according to reports.
With several Olympics under its belt, Atos is supporting one of the largest IT infrastructures in sports history. If it succeeds, it's an unheralded hero. If it fails, it gets crucified.
Russian snowboarder Alexey Sobolev decides to put his phone number on his helmet. This move was not welcomed by his iPhone.
Watching the Russian Interior Ministry Police Choir sing Daft Punk's "Get Lucky" at the opening ceremony is an exalted experience. Sadly, NBC and music rights holders are steadily removing copies from YouTube.
Dubbed the Olympic Athletes Hub, the one-stop social-media shop will give fans easy access to competitors' Facebook and Twitter accounts, as well as an array of real-time results.
The Olympic committee has asked attendees not to tweet after TV coverage was interrupted by too much data.
The International Olympic Committee has withdrawn its request for YouTube to remove a Tibetan protest video over copyright issues.
The International Olympic Committee issues guidelines for athletes who wish to tweet during the 2012 games. At the heart of this potential disaster is the definition of "first-person diary-type" tweeting.
Controversy: Beats headphones find their way onto the ears of some of the most watched athletes in the world -- but the marketing ploy may be a rule breaker.