Knowing that he might very well spout nonsense as hundreds of journalists ask him inane questions, the actor gives advance warning.
Technically Incorrect: Four new ads from Microsoft feature Cortana and are human and amusing. Is this one more step toward a new, more-likable Microsoft?
A feature dubbed "quality filtering," available to certain users of Twitter's iOS app, tries to sift out tweets deemed offensive or abusive.
Technically Incorrect: Chris Roberts, recently banned by United from all its flights after a tweet, allegedly commandeered a plane's controls. He denies it.
The image-recognition machinery behind the Yahoo site stumbles as it tries to interpret photos of black people and concentration camps.
Technically Incorrect: The battle of wills between Evander Holyfield and Mitt Romney appears the day after the experience. I did say Mitt Romney.
With its new antiharassment policy, the social-networking and news site says it wants to "balance the free expression of ideas with privacy and safety."
For decades, the Internet has been like the Wild West, with anonymous users creating racist or hate-filled posts. Now the world's largest social networks are doing something about it.
In a post-Super Bowl campaign, the insurance company said it would give $1.5 million to someone who used its hashtag. Any tweet could be eligible. And then came the garbage.
The new plans offer more savings with more people, with a family of four paying $160 month for 10 gigabytes of data.