We’ll lead with the Bluetooth story today, since we were just talking about it the other day. It seems lots of people are getting ticketed for using their handsets while driving, a law passed in more than a few states right now. Aliph, makers of the Jawbone, have figured out a way to capitalize on this. Those busted now have the opportunity to get a $20 discount on the Jawbone headset. What’s great is that when you enter your ticker number on the Jawbone website, well, there’s no way they can cross-reference that. So just enter a six- or 10-digit alphanumeric code, and you’re in. The only problem is that that only brings the price down from $130 to $110. Still, $20 is $20. Verizon is releasing the second version of their kid-tracking software, Chaperone. They claim it has plenty of upgrades over the original, which is good, since the original was pretty incomplete. Still absent is the ability to set a hard limit on how many minutes your kids can talk. That seems like the No. 1 feature I’d put in there if I were creating the software, and the No. 1 feature I would demand if I were Verizon. It’ll go live on July 23, and will cost $4.99 per month. There’s a report on the inimitable mocoNews.net, in which an industry analyst talks about Google’s intentions with Android. Apparently, it doesn’t matter if it flops or not. The main goal is to get into location-based search. It’s a good overall read if you’re at all interested in Android. Ooh, another survey! This time 4th Screen Advertising looks at Euopean carrier O2. What did they find? That 88 percent of people would receive ads in exchange for free content. Well, isn’t that what we do every day now? The Internet, TV, radio…everywhere an ad! So this sounds like nothing groundbreaking. Oh, and in case you were wondering, the government is not trying to take away your right to arbitration, and furthermore, mandatory binding arbitration sucks.