A tiny error allows PR executive to feel richer than, well, PayPal.
The serial entrepreneur thinks sites like BuzzFeed and Business Insider are polluting smartphones, and he wants to curate only the "best" journalism in a new app.
The "30 Rock" actor asks for his taped introduction at the Emmys to be cut after Fox deletes a joke about the News of the World phone-hacking scandal. He suggests the joke would have made News Corp look better. A little.
Eunice Huthart, Jolie's body double in "Tomb Raider 2," claims that News Corp. hacked her phone and wrote stories based on information gleaned from her voice mails. This is the first U.S. claim in the hacking saga.
Sprint moves to block the AT&T/T-Mobile merger, Facebook adds new movies to its rental service, and Amazon.com launches a digital music locker called Amazon Cloud Drive.
Apple finally (round about the end of our show) gets around to its "one more thing": a knife-edge MacBook Air that inexplicably lacks anything resembling a modern processor. Plus, Mac OS X goes all iOS on us. Meanwhile, the Galaxy Tab gets a price tag that doesn't disappoint (shocker!) and Facebook deals with even more unintended consequences: painful personal memories. --Molly
Hollywood denies it's trying to block companies from innovating around DVD players without its permission. Studios say EFF's claims are "tired and weathered."
MySpace has just removed profiles of registered 29,000 sex offenders. What does this news mean for parents?
An influential alliance of state tax collectors and large retailers are hoping to end what they view as a loophole allowing tax-free Internet and mail-order purchases.