There was a time — a time long, long ago — when MySpace dominated the teen social-media world. Not anymore. NPR's Sami Yenigun looks at how teenagers use various social platforms in today's increasingly segmented online universe.
Monkey See posts about Technology
Decisions like whether to watch a grisly injury on replay underscore the fact that with less gatekeeping and more personal choice, we're all stuck with wrangling our own curiosity.
A repurposed robot prototype named KUKA, originally designed by the auto industry, is the breakout star of Sans Objet, a performance piece making its debut in the U.S. this month. Randy Gener describes the rewards — and the challenges — involved in working with a nearly 3,000-pound diva.
Google unveiled a video showing off what it intends smartphone-like goggles to be all about. But the elimination of friction from everyday life isn't an entirely positive development.
A new hotline puts the music of Hall & Oates at your fingertips. The question, of course, is: Why?
Some theaters are offering seats from which patrons can tweet about performances and receive information about them in real time. For some, it enhances the experience, but for others, it's a regrettable distraction.
If you ever wonder whether you should mention earworms to Twitter, take our advice: you should not.
The Kindle Fire is not an iPad, and can't do what an iPad can do. But what it might do is open up a market for smaller, cheaper tablets for those who are willing to make compromises.
Mark Blankenship looks at an app called Your Man Reminder, which calls upon some women's enjoyment of attractive shirtless dudes to encourage good breast health.
Netflix is taking another beating over subscriber losses. They're still the big kid on the block, but they need to find their way back to the sweet spot that put them in the lead in the first place.
The new phone, which has voice assistance, longer battery life and a better camera, will be launched on Oct. 14. Many of Apple's fans who had been looking forward to seeing a completely new device — the iPhone 5 — were disappointed by what many saw as an incremental improvement.
Apple is expected to unveil a new phone — or maybe a couple of them — today. We're standing by, but while we wait, what are your deepest feelings about your phone, to the degree that you would deign to have any?
Will introducing "younger, angrier, more brash and more modern" versions of Superman, Batman et al. attract new readers? Our comics blogger isn't sure, but says the real story to watch is DC's move to same-day digital distribution of its comics, which has some comic shop owners worried.
Steve Jobs doesn't take with him the technical capabilities of Apple. His departure does, however, disturb the cultural position of Apple, which has helped it build a uniquely powerful relationship with its fans.
Our comics blogger rounds up the week's funnybook developments: Wonder Woman on TV, the Spider-Reboot gets a name, a discussion of comic book's future, and the Art of Law and Order.