As if to prove that they are the two hippest, down-with-the-peeps ex-presidents around, George W. Bush and Bill Clinton enjoy a little mutual socially networked ribbing.
"When your heart stops beating, you'll keep tweeting," promises an app that will learn your likes and simulate your personality.
A small-scale and unscientifcally sound experiment suggests that the drunker you get, the funnier you feel. This feeling is not shared by others.
What's this year's hottest gift? A selfie stick! Plus, why we think VR's future might be in home exercising. We'll discuss what we think CES 2015's overall theme will be and try to figure out if a New Zealand couple really got stuck in their car because they didn't try and use the handle.
If it seems like almost everybody is streaming TV and movies, a new survey indicates the reason may be simply that many more people are -- and nearly all young people.
Hungarian research suggests that those born in the summer are moodier adults than those born in the winter.
Commentary: OK, people, cut it out. Walking into Apple Stores to secretively bend iPhones doesn't help anybody, says Crave's Amanda Kooser.
A newly developed smartphone app collects and analyses various data to predict when you're feeling depressed, stressed or lonely.
Think radar guns can only detect your speed? A company in Virginia is trying to extend their use.
If you're happy and you know it, your keystrokes will surely show it, say researchers who've developed a program that can recognize users' emotions with a high level of accuracy.