Typos: not man's best friend. Just ask Florida's Pinellas County Sheriff's Office, where on Wednesday a deputy spotted an error on one of the office's new rugs. In the center of the rug's big yellow sheriff's emblem read the words "In Dog We Trust."
The PPAI Expo is one of the best places to see the year's new products. If you couldn't make it out this year, we've got you covered. From "sporks" to "products that don't have sporks but are still great," here are some of the coolest products we've found so far.
There was at least one person from Oakland not "stOAKed" that the Oakland Athletics were in the playoffs. That would be 16-year-old Ryan Frigo, who claims the Major League Baseball team stole the phrase from his clothing company, according to the East Bay Express.
Frigo has been selling T-shirts, hoodies, beanies and other items of clothing featuring the "stOAKed" brand—intended, he said, to stoke civic pride in Oakland—since 2012, according to the newspaper. And yet somehow, that exact phrase ended up on the officially-licensed T-shirts sold by the A's to celebrate their playoff run.
Nike yesterday unveiled Oregon's away uniforms for the school's meeting with Ohio State in the National Championship Game. But there's one small problem.
Mississippi State University quarterback Dakota "Dak" Prescott is suing a small T-shirt company. The problem? He doesn't really have a choice.
Word has spread quickly this week about Apple’s claim that some promotional product suppliers have violated the company's intellectual property by selling unauthorized chargers containing its 8-pin (aka Lightning) and/or 30-pin connectors.