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After exploding on to the political scene in 2004 with its animated videos, the JibJab brothers are trying out more family-friendly fare.
On today's show, we explain how you can build your very own soft robots, decide we want to take a real-life train headed for Zombieville, and check out a gorgeous, high-tech couture dress that might give away your emotions.
McAfee (the company, not the man) declares that you really have to beware in love. Otherwise, your passwords, photos, and other things will become public.
One startup has made the shift from offering in-app sweepstakes to connecting talented developers with businesses.
CNET talks to Hooked's CEO about getting relevant recommendations for games.
The Android app can access all mobile activity on a smartphone. Bad news for kids, but good for parents.
EA has released a healthy set of updates that are timely and connect to the show, keeping the game relevant for players.
Video rental service rolls out a mobile application for a popular feature. App makers, by the way, say that teaching and entertainment apps for kids are a way to get parents to spend.
Is Samsung loss in court its gain in mind-share among everyday consumers? Can Samsung write off its financial loss as a successful ad campaign?
With JibJab Jr. Books, you can plaster your kid's face on the virtual pages of an iPad storybook. But the lack of sound and music lessens the experience.