A Hollywood man claims an online psychic pestered him by sending periodic messages that promised riches were coming soon. He tried to ignore the psychic. And then.
Technically Incorrect: After suggesting that the Apple CEO was opportunistic, especially in China, Sorkin appears to take back his words.
Technically Incorrect: A Toronto man is lucky that his phone automatically uploads images and videos to a Google account.
Technically Incorrect: From the huge doors of Apple Stores to the architecture that generally makes you feel small, Apple shows many characteristics of a clever sect. So says an intellectual.
Nolan Daniels, the software engineer who fooled many into believing he'd won the Powerball lottery, admits he wanted the Facebook shares record.
The man who persuaded more than 2 million people to share his photo of a fake winning Powerball ticket is reportedly the co-owner of an Arizona-based medical software company.
A man claims to be a Powerball winner and offers $1 million to anyone who shares the picture of him and his ticket. Almost 2 million share it. But it's the messages they leave that show humanity for what it is.
A Facebook user posts a photo of himself with a "winning" Powerball ticket and asks fellow Facebookers to share it for a chance at a million bucks. Does he get a response? We'll give you one guess.
The United Airlanes Twitter feed represents the apogee of customer service. The customer, however, better have a sense of humor. Because this is not United Airlines. This is a brilliant parody.
Promotions purporting to be from Apple and Beats Electronics offer "unsealed" hardware in exchange for "Likes" in an apparent scam to build fan page numbers.