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With stunning naivete, the New York Police Department asks twitterers to post pictures of themselves with police officers. Go on, guess what happened.
In Austin, Texas, bystanders photograph and film an arrest made by officers of a jogging woman, who claims she couldn't hear the policemen because she was wearing earbuds. The arrest, for alleged jaywalking, appears to some excessive.
It seems that police in Texas sometimes refuse to accept technology's verdict and still arrest those who pass breath and blood tests.
A sergeant in the NYPD's Internal Affairs department is caught by a sting operation set up by his fellow officers. Who would have imagined you could get an iPhone for $15?
One Northern New Jersey town is taking a tough stand on careless pedestrian behavior. And as some of us know, texting and walking can fall into that category.
Leaked from today's podcast episode: Fort Lee, New Jersey, bans texting while walking, Facebook flirts with fees, and the new batch of MacBooks lost a lot of weight.
Portable Zebra Crossing misses the mark, but we admire its spirit.
Internet service providers were supposed to provide the music industry with a new, powerful line of defense against illegal file sharing. It hasn't yet worked out that way.
People are increasingly walking down the street, typing into their BlackBerry or other PDA, and bumping into other pedestrians. What should we do about it?
The company added voice search technology to its iPhone application by using techniques that are supposed to be off-limits to third-party developers, according to a pair of reports.