The company has been tracking Santa via Google Earth for years, but now has a Web site dedicated to telling children all over the world where he is on December 24.
For decades, the defense group has let you follow the Christmas Eve travels of the jolly old elf. These days, technology is playing a bigger role than ever.
Ho ho ho. The North American Aerospace Defense Command continues its long-running efforts to provide children the world over with a live view of the jolly man in red.
A tradition started with a wrong number in a Sears ad continues. Thousands of people from all over the world will call or e-mail NORAD to find out Santa's Christmas Eve whereabouts.
The North American Aerospace Defense Command has a mystique fueled in part by how little the public knows about its facilities. Now it's offering a peek.
Despite the common public belief that the famous facility has closed down, and that it is one and the same as NORAD, it is fully operational and packed with critical U.S. military and defense agencies.
For the 50th consecutive year, the professionals paid to protect North America against an aerospace attack will be intently focused on their jobs Christmas Eve--tracking Santa. [Missing Links]
Instead of tracking Santa just one day this month, Google wants to help you watch his team prep for December 25. And Microsoft wants you to track St. Nick with IE11.
The social network puts more emphasis on news, Vuzix sells its own version of Google Glass, and Microsoft provides new tools to track Santa with NORAD.
Where's Santa now? Depends whom you ask. NORAD/Bing and Google are both keeping an eye on St. Nick but can't seem to agree on his route around the world to deliver goodies to good children everywhere.