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Apartment listings aggregator resumes displaying listings after getting a cease-and-desist letter from the online bulletin board.
The Telephonetto has a camera and audio player, but turns off videos and Web access to help religious Jewish teens resist digital temptation.
FaceGlat--the name is a mashup of Facebook and glatt kosher, the most strict level of Jewish dietary laws dealing with meat--filters objectionable content, but not very well just yet.
Kosher Vending Industries vending machine offers hot dogs, knishes and more.
With the social network's new advertising program, members' likenesses can be used in product endorsements. A celebrity could easily stop that, but the law's not so clear for regular people.
Search giant prepares to challenge company's use of "JewTube" name on Jewish-oriented video site.
An elegant interface to YouTube's music videos. But is it kosher?
This seemingly kosher footage takes a tour of the Android-based Xperia handset, showing those PlayStation-branded buttons, but no actual games running on it.
Yes, Facebook continues to have meteoric growth. But it's also bleeding millions of dollars with no proven business model. So, how does it make money? One obvious way would be to charge a nominal fee per month. But how much is kosher?