The Science Guy worries that forcing children to believe the world is only 6,000 years old prevents them from thinking critically.
In the UK, many items on Amazon suddenly appear for a price of one penny. Retailers rail, while Amazon blames third-party software.
The art of retail arbitrage -- buying products from brick-and mortar stores and selling them online for a higher price -- is alive and well.
Parents of the world, Jennifer Lee feels your pain. The "Frozen" director offers her apologies that you're still listening to your kids sing "Let It Go" more than a year after the film hit theaters.
For the holidays, Cupertino could have shouted from the rooftops. Instead, it delivers a beautifully understated homage to a girl, her grandmother and music.
Puzzle Phone has the same goal as Google's Project Ara: a more sustainable smartphone with swappable parts for upgrades. Puzzle Phone, however, is banking on making just three upgradable modules for changing, hoping the simplicity of upgrading will entice consumers.
Meet the Oto Home, a portable otoscope that attaches to your iPhone's camera to send a video of your kid's ear to a licensed physician for a cheaper diagnosis.
KiQplans promise to help you stay fit using the fitness tracker you already own and some digital coaching.
Oh, yeah, it's getting wild up in here.
In a series of new ads, the very smart company suggests that only the supposedly progressive will truly love its wares.