When you’re trying to find a home for homeless animals, it’s all about reach.
Put the WarKitteh collar on your mobile feline of choice, and it will help you locate unsecured wireless connections in your neighborhood.
Take the Internet’s favorite animal and turn it into the world’s most annoying troll: Introducing, Cat Facts, an old Reddit prank that is now available as an app.
While sharing photos of your cat may seem harmless, it could give away your location to the Internet.
Turkey’s prime minister alleges Twitter committed tax evasion. A look at which brands are breaking up with Facebook and what they’re doing next. These stories, and more, in today’s Morning Social Media Newsfeed.
Britons share more than 3.8 million photos and videos of cats every day, compared to just 1.4 million selfies. More than 350,000 cat owners have a social network account set up for their cats.
This Weather Kitty app upgrades your weather notifications to the point of cute overload. The basic kitty app is free, but if you want Grumpy weather, you can upgrade with an in-app purchase. I know there’s a million weather apps floating around out there but for the furry friend fanatics, it doesn’t get better than this. If you get tired of the kittens and puppies, you can upload your own with the app upgrade. My only remaining wish? Kitty gifs. Read more
This week, on August 1, DirecTV will release DogTV: television’s first cable channel devoted exclusively to dogs. But what are the house cats going to do while all of this is happening? We asked our cats to watch a preview of the channel on YouTube. And, for the sake of comparison, we also asked our dogs to watch it. Here’s what they “said.”
Lil Bub is sticking out her li’l tongue at animal homelessness. PETA’s latest ad shows the feline internet sensation advising humans to “adopt, not buy, & spay or neuter” their cats.
No wonder Grumpy Cat is so grumpy: parents are now sharing more videos of their kids than of their cats, according to a survey of parents by Magisto.com and PlayScience global research firm. In fact, parents are three times more likely to shoot and share videos of their kids (27 percent) than they are of their pets (9 percent).