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Updated: 6 hours 8 min ago
Social Cues: After GQ calls Roger Federer the "greatest tennis player of all time," Twitter gushes back with love for Serena Williams...and also Waluigi.
The company says it's gotten better at keeping potentially harmful apps from reaching Android's 1.4 billion users.
A mysterious book kills anyone whose name is written in it. Good thing a teenager finds it (they're totally stable).
Indianapolis tops the list of cities with great cell coverage. New York, San Francisco and Los Angeles -- not so much.
The Force will not be with your teeth if you bite into it -- it's a resin sculpture, not chocolate.
Commentary: Irish site Paddy Power insists there's a need for someone to come up with imaginative bets on matters associated with the president.
If you find you hate that Galaxy S8, you may be able to return it, no questions asked.
Big new originals including "Bill Nye Saves the World" and "Mystery Science Theater 3000: The Return" anchor Netflix's April.
An astronaut's camera captures an unusual nighttime view of Mount Etna erupting with streaks of red lava.
Commentary: It all starts so nicely. And then the horse remembers it used to be a racehorse.
Commentary: Apple's smallest new iPhone, with more storage, is a better bet than the iPhone 6S -- but keep in mind the internals are now a year older.
The 2017 Ram Laramie Longhorn now comes with a paint job meant to match your RV's paint job.
Commentary: An ad for Samsung's AddWash washing machine offers a novel view of procreation.
Security bugs in the password manager that could have led to passwords being stolen were fixed in less than day, according to the researcher who found them.
We talk about the upcoming version of Android, Uber's CEO sticking around, and music and VR at SXSW.
The country's push towards the cashless economy continues.
James Tiberius Kirk won't be born for more than 200 years, but when he gets here, he'd probably like an Enterprise beer bottle opener.
European Space Agency researchers print a tiny igloo and a wall corner out of fake Mars dust -- and they look like something you wouldn't want to step in.
The Kindle for iOS app's latest update adds the feature to Apple's native browser, though it's been available in Chrome and Firefox.
The bug may cause the engine to stall at very low speeds.