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  • Opinion: Urban Flipper Turns a Building Into a Giant Pinball Game

    Pinball may seem like your grandparents' game, but the "Urban Flipper" may make you take a new look at an old favorite. French lighting company CT Light Concept put together an interesting presentation in which pinball bumpers and flippers were projected with colored lights onto the side of the Celestine Theater in Lyon, France.

  • Opinion: Skype Offers Free Holiday Wi-Fi for Travelers

    Skype will help ease the pain of holiday travel this winter by offering free Wi-Fi at over 50 U.S. airports to certain customers.

  • News: Critics stage last-ditch effort to derail domain name expansion plan

    Debate around a controversial plan to add hundreds of new domain name extensions to the Internet infrastructure has reached a fever pitch in the nation's capital, as critics engage in a last-ditch effort to scrap or delay the plan, which is scheduled to launch Jan. 12.

  • News: Juniper vs. Palo Alto: Next-gen firewall legal brawl

    Juniper Networks says that Palo Alto Networks is infringing on its next-generation firewall technology, which was invented by Palo Alto's founders but for which Juniper holds the patents.

  • News: AT&T cancels plans to buy T-Mobile

    AT&T today ended its battle to buy T-Mobile USA, the No. 4 U.S. carrier from parent company Deutsche Telekom. In doing so, it will pay T-Mobile a $4 billion breakup fee. Earlier this fall, both the Federal Communications Commission and the U.S. Department of Justice said they would fight the sale, with the FCC saying it was not in consumers' interest. Had the deal gone through, AT&T would have become the No. 1 U.S. cellular carrier, leaping ahead of Verizon Wireless, which it trails slightly in terms of customers.

  • News: Apple wins import block on some HTC devices

    The U.S. International Trade Commission will block the importation of some HTC products starting next April 19 after it found that the company infringed Apple patents.

  • News: Employee-owned devices surging for US companies, survey shows

    Big companies, even those with demanding security needs, are nonetheless allowing employees to use personally owned smartphones and tablets for work, according to a new survey. And increasingly, it is employees and not the companies that are bearing the costs -- for the devices, and cellular data plans.

  • News: Verizon acknowledges signal strength bug on Galaxy Nexus

    Verizon has acknowledged a software bug on its new Samsung Galaxy Nexus phone that is preventing users from getting the maximum four bars of signal strength.

  • News: Red Hat 3Q revenue growth driven by subscriptions

    Buoyed by strong subscription revenue, open-source software company Red Hat reported on Monday strong net income and revenue gains for the third quarter of its fiscal year 2012.

  • News: Microsoft launches Africa package in six languages

    Microsoft has released, for the first time, a software package that comes in African languages.

  • News: AT&T kills $39 billion T-Mobile deal

    AT&T has scrapped its plans to purchase rival mobile carrier T-Mobile USA in the face of opposition from two U.S. agencies.

  • News: Apple's share of 'ultrabook' market set to plummet, analyst predicts

    Although Apple will sell an increasing number of MacBook Airs over the next two years, its share of the light-and-thin notebook market will fall as computer makers crank out Windows-powered competitors, an analyst said.

  • News: Three in Five Workers Yell at Their Computers, Study Finds

    It's a rare computer user who hasn't felt frustrated at some point with their computer, but apparently only a minority keep that aggravation bottled up. Rather, three out of five workers admit to venting their angst by yelling at their computers.

  • Opinion: Three Tips for New Roku-Box Owners

    Roku boxes are hot, hot, hot this year, especially that sexy new $49 Roku LT. So don't be surprised to find one under the menorah tomorrow night or under the tree Saturday morning.

  • News: IBM Predicts the Next Five Years in Tech

    Every year, IBM picks five technologies that it predicts are going to change our lives in the next five years. This year's crop of life changers includes efficient capture of renewable energy, proliferation of biometric identification to authenticate your identity, control of machines with your mind, elimination of the digital divide and the end of spam.

  • News: Animoto's new mobile app promises easy video slideshow creation

    Online video editing service Animoto has gone mobile with its new Animoto iPhone app, released on Monday. As with the company’s website, the mobile app lets users easily create professional quality video slideshows—with cuts, pans, music, and graphics—from still images.

  • News: Rising cybercrime pushes African governments to take action

    In reaction to rising cybercrime incidents in both public and private sectors, some African governments have set up incident reporting and early warning bodies with the support of AfriNIC (Africa Network Information Center).

  • News: Google planning Nexus-style tablet

    You didn't really think Google was going to let Amazon hog all the Android tablet glory, did you?

  • News: IBM, HP, Microsoft lead patching laggards, says bug buyer

    IBM, HP and Microsoft led the list of companies that failed to patch vulnerabilities within six months of being notified by the world's biggest bug bounty program, according to HP TippingPoint's Zero-Day Initiative (ZDI).

  • News: Panasonic, Sony, Samsung, others launch HD content security initiative

    Five major Blu-ray and memory manufactures are collaborating to create a new security protocol to protect hi-def content that will be available across multiple consumer platforms, including smartphones and tablets.


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Ben & Holly's Game of Thrones titles spoof is delightfully silly

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