It seemed innocent enough. A famous slugger taking a selfie with the president. Now Samsung admits it was the same kind of marketing as Ellen's Oscars selfie.
Technically Incorrect: After an ESPN baseball writer tweets his creationist views, he is suspended. This week, basketball color commentator Bill Walton tries to persuade play-by-plan man Dave Pasch about science. Pasch is unimpressed.
Keith Law gets into a Twitter debate with former pitcher Curt Schilling on the subject of evolution vs. creationism. ESPN confirms Law's Twitter use has been suspended but won't say why.
A rumor suggests that Apple is testing the health and fitness capabilities of its new iWatch with famous athletes.
High-end audio is expensive, but so are high-end cars, watches, wines, and other pricey indulgences.
President Obama's press secretary reveals that the White House objects to Samsung's use of a selfie taken by its sponsored slugger, Red Sox' David Ortiz.
It's the best plug-in ever created, and that's no hyperbole. OK, maybe a little.
Amazon Dash takes online shopping into the meatspace, Philadelphia gets treated to the world's biggest game of Tetris, unearthing an e-mail from Steve Jobs with a timeline of Apple's future, and the White House could soon ban selfies with Obama forever.
Former Red Sox pitcher Curt Schilling says he's "tapped out" after putting more than $50 million of his own money into the 38 Studios video game company.
No, we didn't fall into a time machine. CNET is celebrating Facebook's 10th birthday by republishing our first story about the social network from way back in 2005.