Unlike Disney property Club Penguin, this one's not about avatars and virtual worlds but about the child's real identity, as in Facebook.
A new social-networking service aimed at children ages 6 to 10 lets kids and the grownups in their lives interact in a walled-off environment.
[commentary] Just because a site or app lets you post anonymously doesn't mean it's dangerous. There are lots of good uses for these services.
Disney purchases the Togetherville social network for kids, Angry Birds will land in Windows Phone 7 in April, and Google launches Recipe View to help you pare your ingredient lists.
Donald Bell joins us today to show off the Xoom in the flesh ... and yes, it's gorgeous, but is Verizon going to ruin it with high carrier prices and contracts? Molly lays down some shocking advice. Also, the new MacBook Pros have Light Peak, called Thunderbolt, Breakup Notifier gets the cold shoulder from Facebook, and the loosest adaptation of a true story we've ever heard. Good try, Battle L.A.
Google launches an app store for Chrome, Barnes & Noble will help you publish your memoir, and Togetherville aims to be Facebook for the kiddies.