A video showing many pairs of strangers kissing for the first time fascinates millions -- 25 million, in fact. If only they knew the clip was flogging fashion.
A homemade electronic contraption lets you -- and anyone else who's walking by -- know how you and your partner in kissing rank on the smooch scale. It's totally objective data, of course.
Robert Doisneau, who shot the iconic street photographs that have adorned the walls of so many student dorm rooms, gets a Google doodle to celebrate his 100th birthday.
RIM and Microsoft partner up with Bing, the new iPhone probably won't launch mid-summer, and a study in Tokyo lets you share a cyberkiss with multiple people.
Six boys in the Philippines post Facebook photos that appear to show them kissing while in school uniform. The school withholds their high school diplomas.
The controversial Super Bowl commercial that shows a mismatched couple in a deep kiss gets the company a record amount of new customers and overall sales.
The minute a strange and wonderful image of a couple kissing in the road during the Vancouver riots emerged on the Web, everyone wanted to know who they were. Their identity seems to have emerged first on Facebook.
In interview, Stephane Richard, whose networks carry traffic from more iPhones than any other carrier except AT&T, praises Apple, but is wary of its power over apps.
A Street View image of a couple enjoying their first, very chaste kiss appears to have been removed by the company.
In the news this week, a new Web site lets you brag to the world about who you slept with. We kind of thought that was just "the Internet," but apparently, this site has maps.