The new editor of The Hairpin treats mix-tapes like books and commutes by Instapaper.
As promised Apple has announced a lot of things that revolve around the theme little, including a littler new MacBook pro with Retina display, a very svelte iMac, an iPad Mini and an updated Mac Mini.
Randi Zuckerberg, sister of Mark and producer of the upcoming Bravo reality TV spectacle that everyone loves to hate on Silicon Valley, defended her show telling Forbes's Jeff Bercovici she just wants to capture the "real authentic Silicon Valley."
Once again, Google has given away some of the goodies we will see at Apple's event later today, with the 13 inch MacBook Pro with Retina display showing up on the Apple website following a search.
During her first quarter as CEO Marissa Mayer didn't sink the company further into the depths of despair, reporting $1.089 billion in revenue which just beat the $1.08 billion forecast by analysts.
Earlier today a bunch of sites, including the front page of the Internet itself, weren't working because Amazon's Elastic Cloud Compute service, or EC2, which hosts many websites sites, was down.
Researchers have identified 41 apps from Google's Play store that could expose bank information and leak e-mail and Facebook passwords, among other things.
Alto is AOL's new mail venture, in which the company gives up on getting people to have AOL.com e-mail addresses.
Photocopied excerpts of Why I Left Goldman Sachs: A Wall Street Story the tell-all by former Goldman Sachs employee Greg Smith, who quit the finance firm in a New York Times op-ed, have started making their way around Wall Street, before the book's official release on Monday.
While many predicted that the future (and the demise) of the television industry would come in the form of dropped cable subscriptions, aka, cord cutting, it's not turning out that way. Rather, it looks like we will have two camps of TV-watching humans: Cord clingers and cord nevers, neither of whom are enthusiastic about the state of things.
Maybe it's his throat issue, but CEO Larry Page does not sound too happy on this earnings call, which he began with an apology for the unexpected release.
Just a few days after it announced its sale to Softbank, Sprint has acquired Clearwire, reports DealBook's Michael J. De La Merced, which will help it grow its currently not very impressive LTE network.
Twitter and Square founder Jack Dorsey wants us to do him a favor and stop calling the people who use his product—or really any technology product—users, because it's too abstract.
Color, the super-overvalued photo sharing app, continues to be the epitome of the social media bubble gone bad, as the board has voted to "wind down the company," according to an email Venture Beat's Ricardo Bilton got a hold of.
Executives at Guardian News & Media are "seriously discussing" getting rid of its print edition, reports The Telegraph's Katherine Rushton, citing no sources.
Rebekah Brooks, the former CEO of News Corp.'s UK newspaper division and who is now charged in the News of the World phone hacking scandal, got an $11 million dollar severance package upon her departure, according to anonymous sources speaking with The New York Times's John F. Burns.
Capitalizing on all the information we put into our cell phones, Verizon Wireless is selling all our app usage and location information to marketers, reports CNET's Declan McCullagh.
Just when Reddit looked like it had gained some ground in its war on creeps, with the admin ban of the subreddit Creepshots and its creepily-named moderator, the creeps have found a new place to roost.
Google CEO Eric Schmidt told the world his vision of the Google-ified future at the company's Zeitgeist sales conference. Turns out it involves a lot of creepy products we already know about and others we aren't ready to welcome into our lives.
After a little over a month on trial in New York City and squabbling with the Taxi and Limousine Commission, Uber is shutting down its taxi operations in the city.
To the outside world last week's creeps-on-Reddit takedown kerfuffle looked like a defense of pornography while the Reddit community framed it as a defense of freedom of speech. However, a recent leaked chat between Redditors and and the site's actual employees suggest that what they fear most is being Reddited themselves.
Most of the $20.1 billion the Softbank paid to buy a 70 percent stake in Sprint will go to shareholders, but a least a little bit of it will get invested in the company's 4G LTE network.
After getting the entire Gawker network banned from nearly 70 subreddit sections, Gawker's Adrian Chen has followed through with what got him kicked off in the first place—unmasking a Reddit user he called the "biggest troll on the Web," known as Violentacrez, in a lengthy post on Gawker.com.
Despite all the whining about the new smaller iPhone cord and the $30 it costs for an adapter to make it compatible with old accessories, consumers appear to care about that zero percent in their phone-buying decision. Not one person surveyed by 451/ChangeWave Research said the smaller cord would keep them from getting the iPhone 5.
Apple is totally psyching everyone out with its iPad Mini launch, for which the supposed release date keeps getting changed.
The iPhone 5 and any phone running iOS 6 not only by default tracks users for advertising purposes, but also makes it difficult to opt out.
The biggest innovation coming out of Google these days is not Google Maps for the iPhone, nor those future-now Google Glass goggles, but Google's driverless cars, says Google chairman Eric Schmidt.
Mitt Romney has managed to achieve something other politicians only got after having cajoled pranksters into doing it for them: He has his very own Google bomb... that he created himself.
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