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?
A Richmond, Calif., restaurant is so fed up with what it calls Yelp's "blackmailing" tactics, that it wants to become the very worst on the site.
An Apple store in Texas suffers a rain of bullets in what appears to be a random shooting spree.
A survey declares that the digestive practices of millennials have been fundamentally altered by social networking. Even when it comes to all ages, 32 percent of people interrupt their food to tweet or post or text.
Also notable in data firm Pear Analytics' breakdown of tweet species is that there's less spam than expected.
You can now search the contacts on your Android phone using gestures -- but is there any reason to replace a keyboard with our childish scrawls?
An MIT engineering professor says that absolute recommendation scales, such as star ratings, are not terribly helpful and that comparing two products is a far more reliable system.
For all its weaknesses, Twitter is an interesting way to view a mosaic of what is in people's heads at any given moment.
Swarovski crystals have swarmed over the VibroGym Diamond VG Evolution in an unspeakable nexus of utter pointlessness. Fitness was never so tacky.
We're huge fans of much of Sony's work. MiniDisc? Marvelous. PlayStation? Paradigm-shifting. Bravia? Boodiful. But it's made more than its fair share of absolute stinkers, so gather round.