March 5, 2012 at 9:22 AM ET
Here's a bunch of iPad 3 rumors (the announcement comes on Wednesday).
You share music, rip DVDs, make Hitler whine about your first world problems, and much more in the course of your regular online activities — and more often than not, you do these things without giving a thought to the fact that you're actually breaking the law. Here's a look at how you're inevitably circumventing copyright law and what you can do to protect yourself.
With phone connections spotty as emergency workers tried to repair downed power lines and clear debris in storm-ravaged communities in the Midwest Facebook pages — accessible by cell phone, mobile device, or computer — are a go-to source for communities to assist one another.
Well, this happens everytime there's a new report on how your tech is following you -- Sen. Charles Schumer (D-NY) wants the FTC to investigate reports that applications on the Apple and Google mobile systems steal private photos and contacts and post them online without consent.
Meanwhile, Android keeps naming its new versions after stuff I need to eat. What's after Jelly Bean? Key Lime Pie!
The world's first spacecraft to collect samples from the surface of an asteroid and return them to Earth, Japan's Hayabusa mission probe, is now available in LEGO form — all thanks to a homemade model and its thousands of fans.
If you're famous, and you take naughty cell phone photos of yourself, they're going to wind up on the Internet. How is that not obvious? Alas, it's a lesson Christina Hendricks apparently had to learn first hand.
In closing, Chris Hansen Cat says: "Why don't you have a seat."
— compiled by Helen A.S. Popkin, who invites you to join her on Twitter and/or Facebook. Also, Google+.