Today's Wall Street Journal calls skinny jeans into question, pointing out some scary health issues related to the tight pants trend. But are they really all that bad? We discuss.
Google has filed a motion to end the gag order on the secret FISA court requests that it gets from the government as a part of the National Security Agencies surveillance, which could work considering how recent efforts to reveal the secrets of the secret court have gone.
Currently Google and Microsoft are battling it out via passive aggressive statements over who is in the wrong in this whole user privacy tracking ordeal, when of course, both of them, along with the rest of the tech giants, are doing the same wrong things.
Following this morning's report that the NYPD was snooping on Muslim students, Rutgers has released a statement distancing itself from the NYPD's unsanctioned spying.
A candidate for about one second, Tim Pawlenty is almost done paying back his outstanding campaign debts.
Aside from the satisfaction of winning, prevailing in a class action lawsuit against Apple doesn't accomplish much of anything.
Looks like the piracy going on over at file sharing site MegaUpload was less rampant than expected, reveal documents from the site's indictment.
Hoping to get some of that early Windows magic back, Microsoft has chosen a logo very similar to the one for its very first Windows operating system for its newest operating system.
If a report from a Russian newspaper is true, the North Korean dictatorship family resembles an Orange County reality show: the weekly Argumenty i Fakty has reported that young leader Kim Jong-un has cut off his older brother Kim Jong-nam's Visa Gold card as retaliation for name-calling.
With the press all focused on Foxconn's unfortunate labor conditions, the despotic electronics maker has taken this moment to prove its factories aren't all that bad.
Google may be catching all flack this morning for tracking iPhones, but Apple doesn't care about users' privacy either. In fact, the company already tracks users' every move.
Discovered: Goats can develop accents, drinking alcohol shrinks brains, another study confirms vaccines don't cause autism.
Haroon Aloko has been sent back to Kabul for either physically or emotionally mauling his colleagues. What really happened is up for debate.
Like many great Internet and sports starts before him, it looks like New York Knicks phenom Jeremy Lin will get a book deal.
The newest Apple operating system, Mountain Lion, won't make its way to the masses until this summer, but developer nerds have gotten their hands on it, letting us in on the best (and worst) parts of our computer's future brains.
Google has done a really good job getting people to sign up for a service that they never use.
Discovered: Weight loss might be contagious, just thinking about kids ruins women scientists, a new black hole, the Internet does not help failing relationships.
Taking our suggestion from this morning -- at least we would like to think Apple reads our site -- Apple has changed its policy on granting apps access to iPhone user contacts.
After yesterday's talk at the Goldman Sachs investment conference, Tim Cook has proven himself a better PR representative for Apple than his predecessor at a time when the company really needs a likable CEO.
Apple can make this whole iPhone address book fiasco all better with a simple fix.
Discovered: Electric cars aren't so green after-all, another earthquake on the way for Fukushima?, hearing aids are not popular, everyone hates their bosses, babies understand language.
Even with a formal statement from CEO Tim Cook, its own internal inspections and now an independent audit by the Fair Labor Association, Apple can't appease critics of the working conditions at Foxconn where it manufactures its iProducts.
After almost a year of iPad 3 rumors, there are now, we think, three trustworthy nuggets of information about Apple's next tablet model.
Two Internet Mat(t)s are currently battling out the similarities between two beloved, mass marketed products
Discovered: What eating does to the brain, estrogen makes male snakes crazy, and nobody knows anything about kids' sleep.
Discovered: How the zebra got its stripes, driving high is not safe, Spanish teens are squares, what caused Snowmaggedon, a drug that reverses Alzheimers.
After a week of hacks, Google's mobile payment system has lost more of its credibility as a safe payment option, making it just as vulnerable to money-theft as a regular-old bill folder.
It took Lana Del Rey a month to go from a "wack-a-doodle chick" to the "perfect antidote" to other pop stars according to a profile in T: The New York Times Style Magazine by Jacob Brown, which described the singer as "a skinnier Adele, a more stable Amy Winehouse."
Contrary to expectations, Google's entertainment system project will have nothing to do with streaming TV shows, and instead will focus on music.
Discovered: 150 billion tons of glaciers melt each year, the fourth warmest January recorded, a rehab app, female fertility changes the way men speak, the benefits of a normal name.
With more competitors than ever, Apple's tablet supremacy has started slipping, making soon the perfect time to release a hyped-up new offering.
The FBI investigation of Steve Jobs affirms everything we already thought we knew about the tech visionary.
There was never doubt that Mark Zuckerberg wouldn't make a ton of money after his company went public, but he's doing a particularly good job guaranteeing himself power at a post IPO-ed Facebook.
Recent coverage of the inhumane conditions at the Foxconn plant, where Apple manufactures its goods, has angered Apple customers enough to take action just short of denouncing their iProducts.
Russian scientists in Antarctica have reached a freshwater lake hidden beneath two miles of ice, but we won't get to find out what lurks beneath for quite sometime.
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