The social networking site has added a message at the top of its news feed urging its members to donate funds to help the hundreds of thousands of people affected by Nepal’s 7.8-magnitude earthquake.
Facebook is offering its “Safety Check” feature. Google, which lost a senior employee in an avalanche as a result of the earthquake, has activated its “Person Finder” tool.
The site is a one-stop clearinghouse where veterans and their families can find links to Philly-specific services including jobs, housing, and treatment.
Babies are now swiping and scrolling on tablets and smartphones before they can walk.
It’s tough to wrap your brain around something so miniscule it’s a thousand times smaller than a human hair. But when it comes to these nanoparticles, visualizing and measuring them can be a matter of life and death. That’s where a company based at the University City Science Center comes in.
“If the Department of Justice actually filed suit against Comcast, a lot of analysis of Comcast’s business practices would become part of the public record,” a public interest group’s attorney says.
NHL deputy commissioner Bill Daly sent a memo to team presidents and credentialed media reiterating the league’s policy on streaming footage.
Comcast has officially dropped its $45 billion takeover bid of Time Warner Cable.
In the digital age, kids are signed up for cell phone plans and social media accounts before they hit puberty. Local mom-turned-author Jenn Cannon says her book acts as a guide to help kids navigate the high-tech tools.
Bloomberg News is citing “people with knowledge of the matter” in its report that Comcast is “planning to walk away” from the deal.
Riders are instructed to open the app and request HELMET.
Google is getting into the wireless game — announcing cell phone service it hopes will entice AT&T and Verizon Wireless customers to jump ship.
How about a 3D model of your face for $25, or a full-body statuette for $125? A center city company can do it.
Eagles fans will have one of the first apps designed for the brand-new device.
Tuesday night’s retro gaming event gave gamers a chance to play everything from Mrs. Pacman to Mortal Kombat, all on the original systems.
Apple CEO Steve Jobs unveiled a refreshed lineup of iPods and a smaller Apple TV during a presentation in San Francisco on Sept. 1, 2010.