Educators around the world are now using Minecraft to teach children subjects like environmental issues, math, city planning and new languages.
If you didn't have a spare six hours to watch last night's Oscar ceremony, here's everything you missed in under two minutes
Most people don't think they will ever need to throw a raccoon down a set of stairs -- including Kevin Rose. But the founder
In April, when Google announced it was shutting down Google Reader on July 1, it was almost unsurprising that Digg replied
Despite a loyal following, late Wednesday night Google tried to put down Google Reader, its longtime RSS reader, quietly
Digg to the rescue? Although in 2013 most Internet-users tend to use Twitter to get access to multiple news sources at once
Plenty of 19-year-olds have gotten canned from their posts as fry chef or bus boy. Few at that age lose their full-time jobs at an Internet star and parlay it into launching their own company. Meet the rare exception: Brian Wong, co-founder and CEO of Kiip.
The new version allocates nearly equal real estate to images as it does to text: In a blog post announcing Digg v1, as the
Remember Digg? Just a couple years ago, it was a major player in crowd-sourced news. Getting a link on the the site's front page meant tons of traffic. Nowadays? Not so much.
Launched in 2004 by then 27-year old Kevin Rose, Digg rose to prominence as an aggregator of online content, becoming at
Betaworks, the company behind bit.ly, news.me, Chartbeat and a number of other successful products, has acquired the social
Digg isn't done. Yet. But it's looking pretty close. The Washington Post is in the process of buying/hiring the news aggregators
Want to post a photo? You can do it on Facebook. Care to send an instant message, pen a blog post, share your location or
"If you write it, they will come." Well, at least that's what all those small businesses that start a blog in the hope of driving hoards of potential customers to their site anticipate will happen.
Today marks a significant transition for The Huffington Post Media Group, as we introduce digital subscriptions for employees of The New York Times. It's an important step that we hope you will see as an investment in The Huffington Post. If you are not an employee of The New York Times, you will continue to have full and free access to our news, information, opinion, and the rest of our rich offerings. If you are an employee of The Times, you may view one free article a month or choose one of our NYT Employee Digital Subscription Plans®. In our most popular plan, Times employees can view the first 6 letters of each word at no charge (including slideshows of adorable kittens). After 6 letters, we will ask you to become a digital subscriber. Click here to read how this will work.
Wow, when I wrote last night that Kevin Rose doesn't really use Digg anymore, I had no idea how perfect the timing was. It
Gramma's live-blogging the whole thing. She's got her friends on GrannyNet, and they're hanging on every word. Later she'll try to get Baby Rufus on her lap long enough to Skype them and show off a little.
It was just a few months ago that Digg dropped 10% of its staff. Now the company is making much deeper cuts -- 25 employees