The open-source mapping project yesterday says Apple has finally acknowledged the use of its data in its iOS iPhoto app.
Can a crowd of amateur mappers create better guidebooks and maps than professionals? Signs point to yes.
Free and open mapping service, OpenStreetMap allows everyone to view, edit and use geographical data in a collaborative way from anywhere on Earth.
Residents of Greece, Croatia, Estonia, Latvia, Lithuania, Slovakia, and Slovenia now can make their own contributions to Google Maps and Google Earth.
GPS can't quite capture the beauty of historical maps. Thanks to the Lionel Pincus & Princess Firyal Map Division at the New York Public Library, 20,000 high-res maps are now available for download.
Trend in the making as another blue chip name loses Google in favor of OpenStreetMap.
The navigation startup Skobbler has just released a mapping app for Android devices that offers users more information offline, so it doesn't have to eat up your data plan.
If you connect the dots, AOL's patent sale to Microsoft may have a lot to do with hitting Google Maps via the trio of Bing Maps, Mapquest, and OpenStreetMap.
OpenStreetMap says people using Google computers reversed one-way street directions and otherwise "vandalized" map results. Google says contractors acting on their own were to blame.
Google's purchase of Waze takes a possible competitor off the table, even as Apple improves its once-shaky Maps app.