Ted Leonsis, CEO of the company that owns Washington Capitals, Wizards, Mystics and Verizon Center, believes exposing fans to groundbreaking techhnology is an important way to "make sure people want to continue to come to arenas, and that they're wowed."
Facebook is testing ads in mobile apps, working with 'small number' of app makers, advertisers
Wiping employees' personal devices is becoming more common among a growing number of companies.
China tightens regulations for online films, a more freewheeling genre than traditional films
AP cuts ties with contributor to Pulitzer-winning photo package after learning he altered work
Federal agents question Ohio man suspected of recording movie in theater with Google Glass
New Toyota Tundra pickup emphasizes strength, durability
Is it possible to remove the Share option in Facebook, so nobody can share your status or photos? Data Doctor Ken Colburn has the answer.
Folding a paper airplane so it will fly takes skill and patience. A new smartphone-controlled paper airplane kit is close to hitting the market.
Vietnam's 'cyber troops' step up campaign against dissent, target activist, foreign reporter
Blackberry says it will sell Canadian commercial real estate
Reston-based NII Holdings, which sells a Nextel-branded wireless service in Mexico and Latin America, is expanding its reach stateside, launching an iPhone app that mimics Nextel's once popular Push-to-Talk service.
For the first time, "password" has been unseated from the top of the annual compilation of worst Internet passwords, but the compilation of the the Worst Passwords of 2013 shows many people still make things easy for crooks.
Anyone who has ever had a song stuck in his head has experienced an earworm. What are your most invasive earworms?
Companies want to help workers quit smoking, but are unsure about allowing e-cigarettes at work.
Turkish police break up violent protest in Istanbul against new Internet restrictions
Amazon recently received a patent for "anticipatory shipping."
Starbucks executives confirm the company's mobile app, the most used mobile-payment app in the United States, has been storing usernames, email addresses and passwords in clear text, according to Computerworld.
Legal clash in the digital age: Can police search an arrestee's cellphone without a warrant?
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