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Technically Incorrect: A survey suggests that so many moms have been made unhappy by their loved ones that 45 percent are prepared to shop online instantly to make themselves feel better.
Those of you watching Sunday's half-time show will be able to buy Perry paraphernalia in the moment across social media and connected devices.
As social media's prowess continues to grow, advertisers are coming up with more ways to capitalize on your dedication to watching the big game.
A survey shows Americans have little idea what the Internet of Things is, but that the story that most aligns with their view of the future stars James T. Kirk.
In study of how well people planned for Mother's Day, 10 percent of respondents say they'll use a dud app as an excuse.
A survey asks workers when they intend to use their gadgets to watch the NCAA tournament. At work, 66 percent say. Even a performance review wouldn't stop them from watching, say 4 percent.
A survey suggests that the thought of yet more political crisis is driving more people to go online and spend less this holiday season.
A survey probing when people in different cities use their smartphones to shop reveals results that some might find deadening.
A survey suggests that when people encounter a slow Web site or a poorly performing mobile app, only 13 percent actually feel angry about it. This needs to change.
The online expression of romance is running apace and amok. Especially among men. At least according to one study.