The painful irony of the new Apple Watch is you need a device many people already use to tell time - their iPhones - to use the smartwatch.
CNN's Jeanne Moos is OutFront on the many others who are puzzled by Apple's new tech toy.
The FBI is investigating how nude photos of actresses like Jennifer Lawrence and Kirsten Dunst ended up online for the world to see.
Many of the pictures appear to have been stored on Apple's iCloud storage system.
How did this happen and could it happen to you?
CNN's Dan Simon has more.
"She made the entire story up in an attempt to save her job and avoid losing hundreds of thousands of dollars in unvested Yahoo stock," Yahoo senior director of engineering Maria Zhang said in a defamation lawsuit filed Wednesday.
Zhang was referring to former software engineer Nan Shi, who filed a complaint against Zhang, accusing her of sexual harassment. Shi is also suing Yahoo (YHOO, Tech30) and Zhang for emotional distress and wrongful termination.
Shi's complaint claims that Zhang "coerced" her to have "oral and digital sex" on multiple occasions. Shi said Zhang promised a "bright future" at the company in exchange for sexual favors. Shi said Zhang threatened to fire her if she refused.
If you've ever tried to cancel your cable service, you know how difficult it can be to do it over the phone. There's the wheeling and dealing to get you to stay.
Ryan Block was trying to cancel his Comcast service over the weekend.
After 10 minutes of getting nowhere, he started recording his conversation with a representative.
The call lasted for 18 minutes before the service was finally canceled and the call ended. The recording went viral, and Comcast responded with a statement reading in part:
"The way in which our representative communicated with them is unacceptable and not consistent with how we train our customer service representatives. We are investigating this situation and will take quick action."
Mediaite's Joe Concha is OutFront.
Amazon has been accused of billing kids for app purchases and making millions off their parents. According to a government lawsuit, the world's largest online retailer failed to stop children from using apps to rack up hundreds of dollars on their parents' credit cards.
Amazon tells OutFront the claims are "baseless."
CNN's Richard Quest explains why the government is going after Amazon.