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In a news conference, the New England quarterback mentions that while rehabbing last year in Costa Rica, he watched the big game on an illegal site. Is this the final validation for piracy?
Russian snowboarder Alexey Sobolev decides to put his phone number on his helmet. This move was not welcomed by his iPhone.
The Buffalo Bills' Stevie Johnson outdoes Dennis Rodman and Google's Eric Schmidt when it comes to digital diplomacy.
No, they won't, like Tom Brady, be viewing an illegal streaming site. Instead, Coke is using social media and the Web in order to have its polar bears react to the game as it's in progress.
Eli Manning connected with Mario Manningham for the big game's biggest play, but did tech advertisers connect with consumers? CNET takes a look.
What better way to recover from the halftime show? More ads that continued to offer little in the way of originality of either strategy or execution. On the other hand, we had Clint Eastwood advertising Chrysler and Detroit.
As the Giants battle the Patriots on Sunday, viewers have dozens of ways to keep up with the game--by live streaming, watching on cell phones, or subscribing to apps and social-media feeds.
day on the job At one of the biggest sports sites in the country, preparing to make its Super Bowl coverage as strong as possible is the most important job of the year. CNET was on hand to see the plan take shape.
After YouTube apparently blocks the upload of the video of Justin Bieber's new song "Pray" due to copyright issues, the singer accuses YouTube of being unfaithful and pledges his commitment to Facebook.
At Web 2.0 Expo, CTO Kevin Lynch pledges to build developer tools for HTML5 and gets in a few shots at Apple's policy regarding Flash on iPhone, iPad.