A small Kentucky ad agency decides that the best way to get A&W's business is to get every one of its employees to contact A&W's senior executives on LinkedIn. How social.
A study by a Western University master's candidate suggests that many people, once they break up, follow their former lovers around Facebook, even going so far as to use aliases.
Just when you thought a compact camera lens couldn't get any longer, Nikon takes it up a notch.
Defense contractor Raytheon shows off RIOT, its very clever way of knowing when to nab your laptop -- say, during your daily trip to the gym.
Thankfully Facebook's rules don't allow for such an app or service.
Once upon a time, men wooed women. They tried to charm them. Now Samsung declares that they incessantly take pictures of them, until the woman is mesmerized. Or something.
Researchers in Japan are developing a wheelchair whose camera and laser sensor enable it to track--and follow--the person next to it.
A Brazilian promotion for Omo detergent involves 50 boxes that have GPS inside. Customers lucky enough to buy one of these boxes will be followed home in order to be given a very technological prize.
More than 100,000 people have reportedly already signed up for the Facebook Breakup Notifier app. It allows you to be aware the minute someone you have an eye on is available, as in not in a relationship any more.
Hector Ruiz, now at the center of a Silicon Valley scandal, was quick to rail against Intel's alleged unscrupulous business practices.