Pope Benedict XVI may be the leader of the worldwide Catholic Church with a tradition dating back more than 2,000 years, but that doesn't mean he's not up on the latest technology. In fact, the Vatican recently revealed the pope's Twitter handle and said that he'll start tweeting to followers on Dec. 12.
It’s no secret that a sedentary lifestyle promotes obesity, but a new study by the Milken Institute in California confirms the negative impact of TVs and computers while adding a frightening statistic — for every 10 percent increase a country spends on technology, that country’s obesity rate climbs.
Remember when it was reported that an Iranian nuclear facility had been infected with computer malware that blasted AC/DC‘s ‘Thunderstruck’ at full volume through all of their computers in the middle of the night – otherwise known as the best computer virus ever? Well, now Iranian officials are saying not so fast!
A disgruntled Burger King employee was quickly shown the door after posting a knees-down photo of himself standing in lettuce meant for sandwiches — and then having his identity outed by a group of crack internet sleuths.
As a way to promote its show ‘Chasing UFOs’ and potentially impress aliens with our highly-advanced Twitter technology, the National Geographic Channel will broadcast tweets into the deepest recesses of space this coming August.
After years of dreaming, waiting, hoping and praying, commercial space travel is finally starting to become a reality — just when you thought an airline couldn’t put more of a distance between you and your luggage.
As technology continues to become more prevalent in our lives, the idea of an “e-voting” system for a national election would not seem out of the realm of possibility. Many have voiced concerns about the security and potential corruption that would come with electronic methods of voting. Those fears were recently confirmed when researchers from the University of Michigan successfully hacked through security functions of an online voting project in Washington D.C. within 48 hours.
The annual SXSW interactive conference in Austin is sometimes plagued with snail-slow internet speeds (when you can connect at all). But this year it’s been a little easier to find a wifi hotspot: just look for a homeless person. Yes, homeless people are now being used as wifi spots.
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