It looks like Blacksburg and Roanoke children get plenty of candy for Halloween, according to the Trick or Treat index.
A recent study shows that credit card companies want DNA to help build better “customer profiles” for advertising. Read more about it here.
Looking for some cool, Halloween-y apps to show off this weekend?
Google Latitude lets you track the location of friends who may all be celebrating the festivities it different locations.
Angry Birds has added 30 new levels and a new orange bird, and Plants vs. Zombies could be a fun distraction come Sunday when you just do cannot even look at that huge pile of homework.
Check out more ideas here!
Thinking about law school? Make sure you read this article in the USA Today before you make that decision.
According to the article, lawmakers are pressing the government to look into “the confluence of growing enrollments, steadily increasing tuition rates and allegedly sluggish job placement.”
One of the newest candidates for the Republican nomination for president is Herman Cain, a man who made a name for himself as the leader of Godfather’s Pizza.
Read more about his decision to enter politics and why he thinks his experience in food has prepped him for the Presidency here.
Facebook and the U.S. Department of labor have teamed up to help the unemployed. Essentially, it would create a forum for businesses to find prospective employees. Read more about it here.
After Apple co-founder Steve Jobs death on Oct. 5, the company asked people to send their thoughts to the email@example.com.
Wednesday, Apple said it had received more than one million responses from all over the world, according to this article.
How did Steve Jobs impact you life?
Some programmers in Silicon Valley realized their worst pains were from work– neck pains, stiff backs, and other desk-related ailments.
To beat that, members of big-name corporations — like Google and Apple — get together on Friday nights and fight. Check out this video on them.
An anti-capitalist movement is growing in New York City, where people have gathered to denounce the greed they see in Wall Street and the country’s economic system, which they claim favors the powerful too much.
According to this article, published in the Washington Post, the “Occupy Wall Street” protesters have set up beds and makeshift kitchens in the street.
Most of the protesters are 20-somethings who are out of work or cannot find jobs, according to the article.