Authorities in India are investigating search giant Google for alleged violation of competition rules after it asked users for information about their local areas for use on Google Maps.
The hacktivist group Anonymous has recently taken a collective stand against the ‘Hermit Kingdom’ with a bold statement claiming to have in their possession 15 thousand passwords stolen from the North Korean government. They call their new plan, “Operation Free Korea”, and the hacktivists are demanding total democracy in the hard-line communist state.
Samsung has announced a Wi-Fi version of the Galaxy Camera, offering budding photographers a way to more easily share their photos and save backups.
Blizzard has announced the new World Championship Series 2013 for StarCraft II, establishing the first official global ranking system for the game's eSports fans.
The controversial, (or lousy according to many), game War Z was taken offline after a hackers attack that compromised players account data and passwords. As a result, the game and its forums are down until further notice.
Unregulated, decentralized, and not even real; the virtual currency known as bitcoins have become a billion dollar market.
It was just yesterday, that the news for the ‘world’s biggest ever cyber-attack’ circulated the web with catchy headlines and terrifying possibilities. As the dust settled, though, some coolheaded sources seemed to be skeptical about the truth behind the headlines.
Three Egyptian men have been arrested for attempting to cut an undersea internet cable, which affected internet speeds in Alexandria and could have caused further outage and disruption.
Google is doing a trial-run for yet another one of their ever expanding list of services. This time, it's a same day delivery service.
If you have noticed the internet being a little sluggish today, don’t blame your provider. The reason behind the problem is a dispute, between an anti-spam group and a web-hosting company, gone wild.
North Korea has banned 3G access for tourists in the country, adding to already stringent controls on free access to information.
10,000 eBay merchants saw their listings disappearing, in the blink of an eye, due to a software bug. The company guaranteed the recovery of the data, but it made no promises about the affected accounts’ sales histories.
YouTube just announced that they officially broke the one billion active user per month mark. This would make YouTube one of the two most actively visited websites on the Internet today.
eBay is taking advantage of price hikes for Amazon sellers by reducing its own seller fees, encouraging potentially millions to jump ship.
Intel is hiring an additional 60 people in preparation for the launch of its internet television service later this year, which marks a major shift away from its prior focus on hardware.
Security researchers have warned that subscribers to EA's Origin game service are at risk of malware attacks, thanks to a vulnerability in the game link system.
“FindZebra” is the Google of rare diseases. A new search engine, made by scientists for scientist, which lists more than 30,000 medical articles from ten major medical sources around the net. If you have a rare disease, you’ll find it here.
Cisco's 2013 Annual Security report has revealed that websites that appear to be safe-looking can have more dangerous malware links than what most people believe. The real bombshell was that pornography websites are often times a lot safer than ecommerce or search engine sites.
A hacker has turned the latest SimCity game by Electronic Arts into a single-player game, disproving claims by the developer that the game required an internet connection to work.
BitTorrent just released a new concept with live streaming to the general public. Bram Cohen, inventor of BitTorrent, helped develop the idea and says it is going to be a brand new way in which information is streamed over the Internet in real-time.