The device popped up on a Verizon test site earlier this month and has now graduated to the full site.
What was a boon to cord cutters ends up being just a tease. The app was only meant for select overseas markets.
Mexican site Hola Telcel posts a video with a BlackBerry rep demoing the company's L-Series phone -- a device that is supposed to be a secret.
Agency that oversees oversees the assignment of Web domains published postal addresses from applications by mistake.
TechCrunch Disrupt and Demo Fall have long competed for the autumn startup crowd. But this year the shows are taking place simultaneously and share the same opening speaker: LinkedIn founder Reid Hoffman.
British insurance company Aviva sends out an e-mail to 1,300 employees telling them the show is over. Sadly, this e-mail was meant for only one. Wait, they fire people by e-mail?
While none of the secrets are earth-shattering, they shed some light on the lengths both companies have gone to keep things secretive. They also shed a little light on how the two companies view the market.
Electronic Privacy Information Center and Center for Digital Democracy want feds to change Ask.com's supposedly privacy-invading practices. Alas, the practices don't exist.
In yet another Web publishing gaffe of late, China's official news agency publishes details on the Shenzhou 7 mission--including in-flight astronaut dialogue--before it had even launched.
Barack Obama has chosen Hillary Clinton to be his VP candidate, according to an article on The Los Angeles Times' Web site. It and others describing VP choices were apparently prepared in advance and published, briefly, in error.