Google could unveil a social media feature for Gmail as soon as this week, the Wall Street Journal is reporting.
Want the ease of a point-and-shot camera with the power of a digital SLR? The Canon EOS Rebel T2i may be just right.
Google aired its first-ever Super Bowl ad last night. Are there more smart Google spots to come?
Hello, debit cards. The new circular board is certainly modern, but will it win over Monopoly purists?
Hachette joins Macmillan in demanding that Amazon sell its e-books for more than $9.99.
Facebook has launched a redesign of its homepage. Amazingly, not many Facebook users are complaining.
The revision of the 1968 design seeks to solve the problem of on-the-go french fry eating. Fast food innovation – or the stale taste of pointless change?
The football game franchise simulated Sunday's Super Bowl, and had New Orleans beating Indianapolis by four points. Fans can vote until March 15 for who will grace the cover of Madden '11.
The sci-fi epic Avatar raked in more money than any other, but what about inflation?
The phone carrier has reversed course on the Slingbox application, which would let users stream video directly from their television or desktop to their iPhone – or Apple iPad.
The site made its name on user-submitted scatological definitions, and a Facebook status trend is capitalizing on it.
Amazon has reportedly acquired Touchco, a company that builds touch-screen technology. Many see the move as a preemptive strike against the Apple iPad.
Weather thwarts shuttle launches. But important factors favor this state.
A new report from the Pew's Internet and American Life Project reveals a decline in blogging among teens.
Verizon and Motorola spent big bucks promoting the Droid smart phone – only to abandon the brand three months later?
GlobalPost and the Fayetteville Observer are reportedly close to rolling out pay software called Press+.
Norman Rockwell, Saturday Evening Post regular, painted Americans in everyday life. Today is his birthday.
Did Phil see his shadow this Groundhog Day? Yup. Does that mean anything? Not really.
The online celebrity look-alike fad has people swapping their profile pictures for shots of actors, musicians, athletes – even First Lady Laura Bush. How'd it start, how can you join in, and is it, um, legal?
The latest buzz puts a camera of some sort on the Apple iPad.