The People’s Republic of China has issued new regulations for its citizens in regards to Internet use. The biggest change is that the government now requires Internet users to properly identify themselves to their current ISP.
It's almost a rite of passage for any new startup looking to make its bones in the real world—being sued for stealing the idea you are looking to get rich on from someone else that says that they should be the one's getting rich. In the case of Pinterest it’s all a matter of welcome to
A local search startup is attempting to bring some search goodness to Apple's iOS platform but rather than use Apple's map SDK they are going to be using the recently released Maps iOS SDK from Google, which they will use to bring an interesting 'social' aspect to mobile search.
Just recently, Google stripped Universal, Sony and other music labels of some 2 billion faked views from their respective YouTube channels. There has not been any word from the music labels in regards to the bust.
The UK government is to spy on the computers of jobseekers to make sure they are actually looking for work, an approach which could reduce welfare numbers, but also marks a major invasion of privacy.
Facebook is testing a feature that allows users to send messages directly to strangers for $1, potentially opening the way for other features to be locked behind micro-transactions.
Boeing is testing the signal strength of Wi-Fi in aeroplanes, substituting humans with sacks of potatoes, which are thought to produce a similar effect as humans on electronic signals.
Steam has pulled online zombie game The War Z from its store after receiving numerous customer complaints that it was missing advertised features.
McDonald's has come under fire in Australia over sending out spam marketing messages without user consent.
Google has opened Santa's Village, where it will display the Santa Tracker, which simulates the movements of the jolly present-giver across the world.
If you thought the outrage over Instagram changing their terms of service so that they can sell your images without your permission was getting out of hand wait until you see what Facebook has up its sleeve for next year.
The London Fire Brigade is exploring the possibility of responding to emergencies posted to it on Twitter, the latest in its efforts to engage in social media.
The US gun lobby group the National Rifle Association (NRA) has closed its Facebook page, which had 1.7 million “likes,” following uproar over the massacre of children at a school on Friday.
Computer security firm McAfee Labs has warned that 30 US banks face a major fraud attack by hackers in the New Year, which could result in the loss of millions of dollars.
From the moment when Google first announced its Google Fiber project to the point when it actually launched this past month techies have been drooling at the idea that you could actually have incredible broadband speeds at a reasonable price. Now we find out that Google is looking to make the project "a business" and
In a world where we hear all the time about how bad broadband companies are when it comes to things like our privacy it is a nice surprise to hear that Verizon has decided to take the fight to copyright trolls in the court.
A hacktivist group calling itself Team GhostShell has posted online the log-in details of 1.6 million accounts belonging to major government agencies like NASA, the FBI, the European Space Agency, and numerous others.
Mobile banking has boomed over the last year, with usage growing by a whopping 50 percent in the US since 2011, according to a report by business consulting firm Bain & Company.