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How my kid found friends on ‘Fortnite’

When we moved to a new town last summer, I wasn't sure how my 12-year-old son would make new friends. I saw lots of kids his age biking around our new neighbourhood or playing ball at the park. But when you're 12, it's not easy to just walk over to a strange kid and introduce yourself.


Can technology make your kid fat, dumb, and mean?

Parents have a lot of responsibility. Mainly, keep the kid alive. Next, try to raise a decent human being. And the messages about media and tech start almost from the moment they're born: TV will rot your kid's brain! Videogames are evil!


How to protect your kid from ‘Fortnite’ scams

You were just getting used to your kid's obsession with Fortnite, and now, all you hear about is V-Bucks.


1980s classic Karate Kid reborn as YouTube joins content wars

For Generation X, The Karate Kid is a pop culture touchstone. Now, more than 30 years on, YouTube wants to bring a new generation into the dojo.


The sketchiest stuff your kid can learn on the Internet

Set a curious kid loose on the Internet, and you have a match made in learning heaven. Unfortunately, for every geometry lesson there are step-by-step instructions for something not just age-inappropriate, but potentially dangerous.


La Roche-Posay unveils a new kid-friendly version of My UV Patch

After unveiling My UV Patch last year, the first-ever stretchable skin sensor, La Roche-Posay has now added new features to the wearable sensor to make it more kid-friendly for family vacations.


Internet and Ellen DeGeneres rally behind Wendy’s nugget kid

Remember the kid who accepted Wendy's challenge to get 18 million retweets in exchange for a year's worth of free nuggets?


When to buy your kid a cellphone?

The parents, teachers and police officers trying to instill some healthy fear of the Internet in today’s teens have their work cut out for them.


New Amazon app aims to make e-reading more kid-friendly

Actual books may be making a comeback, but even Amazon, a new-found believer in the resurgence of the offline book-selling business, knows that kids these days don't want print products. Rather, they're glued to digital devices.


The Hong Kong whizz kid who wants to revolutionise the way we use cryptocurrency

Kenta Iwasaki was making thousands of US dollars a month before he was 10 years old. Now the 20-year-old Hong Kong University of Science and Technology student is out to change the world.