Now the next generation has even more reason to become addicted to technology at a ridiculously early age, with Amazon launching FreeTime Unlimited for Kindle Fire - A new subscription service that offers videos, games, and books for the young at heart for less than $10 a month. Included in the service? A lot of DC a
Like some lucky readers out there, I got a Kindle Fire for the holidays. It was a complete surprise, especially considering that I didn't ask for one, and didn't even really want one. Despite all the good news I'd heard about the Comixology app, my tactile orientation made it hard for me to get along with the idea of digital comics, but being so poor I only bought maybe a dozen comics last year has changed my opinion. Discounted
TV: According to Melissa Rosenberg ABC's upcoming A.K.A. Jessica Jones series will take place in Marvel's Avengers-centric movieverse.
Batman: Have you ever wondered what Bruce Wayne's medial report might look like? The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen blog explores the possibilities.
Tech: Engadget gets ha
Last week, DC Comics announced that it would be digitally releasing 100 backlist graphic novels exclusively on the Kindle Fire, an Amazon-owned e-reader, including classics like The Dark Knight Returns and Watchmen. This decision did not go over well with mega-retailer Barnes and Noble, whose Nook e-reader was excluded by the deal, and has now decided
Amazon let loose its new lineup of Kindle readers today, but the arguably most impressive -- and the most sexy -- is the Fire, an iPad-like $199 multitouch tablet with an emphasis on multimedia entertainment. Though it doesn't pack the power of the $499+ iPad 2, the Fire's free Amazon cloud storage, Flash-supporting Silk web browser and other features might interest those in the market for a tablet. The device's 7" diagonal display may make it less attractive to consumers than th