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The video site is paying top stars again, investing in popular entertainers like Smosh and the Fine Brothers of "Kids React..." fame to make new shows and feature-length movies.
Thanks to the popularity of online media sites like YouTube, mainstream entertainment soon may look more like that kid clowning around in front of a laptop camera.
A YouTube comedy twosome famed among teens, Smosh has an audience to beat top-rated TV shows -- even if "real TV" is the one place they're not interested in going.
A professor at UC Berkeley (in California's earthquake country) has created a prototype device that warns of pending quake-related rumbles and could be installed as easily as a home fire alarm.
If you're between 13 and 18, you're apparently more enamored of Smosh than Jennifer Lawrence.
Brendan Eich stepping down as CEO solves Mozilla's immediate publicity problem, but many are torn about consequences of losing him as a leader and free-speech implications.
An exciting breakthrough by an academic little known before last year is firing up mathematicians. Now even playwrights are getting in on the act.
Star investor Ron Conway is among those behind a series of $1 million challenges aimed at using technology to improve gun safety. The key? Find ways to make sure only guns' owners are able to fire them.
Oh, snap! And we're not just talking about the lack of a hinge here. Word of Nintendo's new budget-friendly non-foldable handheld gaming device gets the jokes flowing.
A Brigham Young study of nearly 500 families also finds that those students who engage with their parents online are more generous and kind to others.