Fourteen of the year's most embarrassing blunders in technology, by Amazon, Apple, Google, Uber and more -- all for your holiday enjoyment.
A compilation of this year's biggest tech turkeys -- just in time for Thanksgiving.
A British bishop insists he will write 60 traditional cards a day and hand deliver as many as he can. He says Christmas should be personal.
The Facebook CEO will host another ask-me-anything session with the public, on December 11.
The sequel to the popular puzzle game finds success with mobile ads, Google Maps adds new features in time for holiday travel, and Redbox raises DVD rental prices.
The latest puzzle game from King.com is making waves on mobile devices, and its advertising campaign on Facebook has reached millions of people.
Drivers for the social network's shuttle bus contractor say they seek better schedules and wages that allow them to live near their jobs.
Mattel apologizes for a book in which Barbie needs programming help from men, Walmart stores are scammed into price-matching fake Amazon listings, and Facebook launches yet another app.
The world's largest social network has created a separate mobile app to help group users plan and collaborate. But don't worry: Facebook says it won't force users to download it.
Facebook has decided to exert more control over posts that it deems "overly promotional." Ultimately, though, isn't every Facebook post by a company promotional?
A man wanted by police in connection with murder since 2003 is allegedly spotted by an officer on the Facebook pages of his family members and associates. None of his neighbors say they knew about his past.
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