I love technology, but I don’t always love how people use it. As our interaction with gadgets and the Internet grows, so does the potential number of ways to offend each other. So I present to you the most annoying new tech habits.
I love technology, but I don’t always love how people use it. As our interaction with gadgets and the Internet grows, so does the potential number of ways to offend each other. So I present to you the most annoying new tech habits.Read More »from Most Annoying New Tech Habits
The Consumer Electronics Show – full of technological innovation, thousands of vendors vying to be the next big thing – and some of the craziest gadgets I’ve ever seen. Now there’s a fine line between crazy and brilliant, and sometimes it’s hard to tell the difference. So here are my top ten picks for craziest gadget at CES. Stupid or genius? You decide.Read More »from Stupid or Genius: Ten Craziest New Gadgets
Your next TV is going to be beautiful, but you won’t buy it anytime soon, or at least you probably shouldn’t. Two TV standards, 4K and OLED are vying for your living room, but each of them have issues.Read More »from The Best TV You Won’t Buy for Years
- Boyfriend espaces out window as husband confronts cheating wife [VIDEO]
As part of perhaps the most spectacular walk-of-shame ever, an underwear-clad lover escaped from a third floor bedroom as the returning husband confronted his cheating wife on a balcony.
- Why We Can't Forget That Oklahoma's Senators Voted Against Sandy Relief
Nearly four months ago, Oklahoma Senators Tom Coburn and James Inhofe both voted against H.R.152, the Disaster Relief Appropriations Act that eventually sent $50.5 billion in relief to victims of Hurricane Sandy. And in the flurry of last night's devastation in Moore, Oklahoma. it was impossible not to forget that fact, knowing the federal government would soon rally to the cause.
- Cycling-Road-Giro d'Italia classification after stage 16
May 21 (Infostrada Sports) - Classification from Giro d'Italia after Stage 16 on Tuesday 1. Vincenzo Nibali (Italy / Astana) 67:55:36" 2. Cadel Evans (Australia / BMC Racing) +1:26" 3. Rigoberto Uran (Colombia / Team Sky) +2:46" 4. Michele Scarponi (Italy / Lampre) +3:53" 5. Przemyslaw Niemiec (Poland / Lampre) +4:13" 6. Mauro Santambrogio (Italy / Vini Fantini) +4:57" 7. Carlos Betancur (Colombia / AG2R) +5:15" 8. Rafal Majka (Poland / Saxo - Tinkoff) +5:20" 9. Benat Intxausti (Spain / Movistar) +5:47" 10. Domenico Pozzovivo (Italy / AG2R) +7:34" 11. Tanel Kangert (Estonia / Astana) +7:43" ...
- See the Face of Suspected Burglar After Homeowners Fought Back
It involved a stun gun.
- Indian guest workers sue company in Miss., Texas
Dozens of Indian guest workers are suing an Alabama-based marine and fabrication company, claiming it financially exploited them and forced them to live in squalid conditions after bringing them to work ...
- Teens Are Turning Away from Facebook Because Tumblr Is Real, and Parent-Free
Teenagers really are over Facebook. In February the social network warned investors that "our younger users ... are aware of and actively engaging with other products and services similar to, or as a substitute for, Facebook." And in April the investment bank Piper Jaffray reported that products and services like Tumblr and Twitter were further eroding Facebook's dominance among the Justin Bieber set. But why? In a deep report published on Tuesday, Pew Research explains that teenagers departing the social network's blue confines are looking for something more... real. ...
- 18-year-old’s invention can recharge a cell phone in 30 seconds
A teenager from Saratoga, California took home one of the top prizes at the Intel International Science and Engineering Fair late last week after showing off her invention, which can fully charge a cell phone in 30 seconds or less. Eesha Khare was given the Intel Foundation Young Scientist Award and a $50,000 prize for being runner-up in the competition, which was won by a 19-year-old who unveiled a new spin on self-driving car technology. Khare’s battery technology requires a new component to be installed inside the phone battery itself, and Intel notes that it also has potential applications for car batteries.
- North Korean pirates seize Chinese hostages, demand a ransom
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