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Facebook flexes its anti-nipple muscles yet again by banning the New Yorker from its own Facebook page for a cartoon of Adam and Eve. Eventually, it apologizes.
Director Zack Snyder quits teasing and gives fans a much better look at the new Batmobile along with a first reveal of the new Batsuit.
A Missouri mom is accused of allowing a Snapchat picture to be taken, while she and her underage daughter were topless. The photo is disseminated. She is charged. So Snapchats don't actually disappear?
According to one intrepid man's experiments, you can unlock your new iPhone with your toes, but the nose is a no-go.
We ponder where iOS 7 stole its best ideas, square off the Xbox One and PS4, and wonder if Darth Vader would like the new Mac Pro.
In a move that lives somewhere between progressive and repressive, Playboy offers a new iPhone app without its signature flesh.
The Jeu De Paume in Paris posts an artful photograph that happens to feature a topless woman on Facebook. Its account has its head cut off.
After the unintentional comedy of Bravo TV's "Start-Ups: Silicon Valley," here's something that is actually meant to make you laugh. It's from the people who brought you "King of the Hill."
A cleverly taken image by a Web magazine is removed by Facebook's censors, because they don't look closely enough at what it really is.
Jewelry designer is stunned when Facebook removes a picture of a porcelain doll sitting next to her jewelry, because the doll's nipples are visible. After a week, Facebook finally apologizes.