606 Results for

jokes

Article

Cats all the rage for April Fools' Day jokes

Both Google and Opera reveal cat-themed April Fools' Day jokes, with the former offering a QWERTY keyboard for felines and the latter showing off a cat-friendly browser.

By Apr. 1, 2014

Article

The Internship should have Googled some jokes

The Wedding Crashers are back -- and this time they're crashing The Big Bang Theory in Google-backed comedy The Internship.

By Jul. 3, 2013

Article

In new S4 ad, Samsung replaces iPhone jokes with a fart joke

Samsung decides that for its latest Galaxy S4 ad, it's best to charm with babies and their noises and not bother with comparative humor.

By Jun. 3, 2013

Article

Dongle jokes and a tweet lead to firings, threats, DDoS attacks

A developer tweets her objection to jokes told at a conference, leading to the dismissal of one of the men -- and herself as well.

By Mar. 21, 2013

Article

Apple's new iPad ads: No Samsung jokes (well, maybe one)

Apple releases two new iPad ads that largely offer a continuation of the perception that Apple is the only tablet game in town.

By Feb. 18, 2013

Article

The best April Fool's jokes in our round-up, Google wins

Submarine servers, 8-bit Google Maps, an unusual Google doodle, and more in our April Fool's round-up.

By Apr. 1, 2012

Video

Tech practical jokes

April Fools' Day is a national holiday for geeks. Here are some of the best ways to celebrate.

By Mar. 31, 2010

Article

British tourists repelled from U.S. after destructive Twitter jokes

Two U.K. tourists were denied entry to the U.S. after one of them tweeted that he would "destroy" the place. Or party here. It's terribly unclear.

By Jan. 30, 2012

Article

A home for Facebookers who don't get Onion's jokes

At last someone on Tumblr has begun to document all of those on Facebook who post articles from The Onion as if they were actually true. Behold: Literally Unbelievable.

By May. 27, 2011

Article

The sexy little software that spots smutty jokes

Two University of Washington computer scientists develop a software system that, they say, can recognize dirty little double entendres in sentences.

By Apr. 30, 2011