More than one million people are faking out their friends with Faker$, a free app that lets you put yourself – or friends and family members – on the cover of famous magazines, newspapers, movie posters, and more.
Is the wealth of information available online eliminating the need for people to trust one another?
One of the innovative start-ups I visited while in Israel was a company that turns websites and articles into a 90-second video summary. Check it out.
Google’s latest experimental web app lets you jam with real friends on virtual instruments.
iPad owners have no shortage of ebook apps to choose from, be it Apple’s own iBooks, Kobo, Amazon’s Kindle and dozens of others. Curiously missing was Sony’s Reader app. Until now.
Buying something doesn’t necessarily mean you own it, and you only have to look as far as your phone or tablet for proof.
If Rovio’s new website is any indication, we might soon see George Lucas’s influence on the next Angry Birds.
Dogs are shameless, and very rarely do they appear to be sorry for their wrongdoings. Despite this, dog owners across the globe have taken to dog shaming: publicly displaying their dogs’ weaker moments and antisocial behaviour online for the world to see. And it’s hilarious.
Sir Tim Berners-Lee, inventor of the World Wide Web, debunks the long held myth.
eBay has it all – including spells, potions, hexes and other supernatural silliness. But that’s set to change.