There is overwhelming support for changes to laws to protect children online in the US, according to a study conducted by Princeton Research Associates International, in conjunction with the Center for Digital Democracy and Common Sense Media.
The inventor of the world wide web, Sir Tim Berners-Lee, has joined a growing list of people, nations and companies expressing concern about the United Nations meeting on the future of the internet.
College graduates in the US who post inappropriate photos online reduce their chances of getting a job interview by a whopping 84 percent, according to a study by anti-virus firm AVG.
We don't think of the internet as something with an actual, physical size, but if we gathered all the information online in one place, how big would the storage have to be? XKCD has answered that question.
On the Air has been aquired by Yahoo! for an undisclosed amount. This quite popular video chat application will hopefully help Yahoo gain some momentum in the race to compete with Google's Hangout.
Can the new MySpace bring back the old fans and attract the new, or is it too late for one of the original social networking sites to make a comeback? Justin Timberlake teams up with the renovated site to connect artists with their fans.
Switzerland's intelligence agency, the NDB, has warned of a massive data theft by one of its technicians, which has put top secret information on counter-terrorism from multiple world governments at risk.
An Austrian student group is preparing to sue Facebook in Ireland over what it claims is poor handling of the privacy of users.
Dropbox is the latest of many large companies who are placing offices in Ireland. Dropbox claims the location they chose has nothing to do with the country's low taxes.
A court in Mexico has recently fined Yahoo Incorporated 2.7 billion U.S. dollars over a breach of contract and because of losses from other advertising mediums.
Police in Finland have dropped a piracy case against a 9-year-old girl after she attempted to download songs from Finnish pop star Chisu.
The United States and European Union have revealed that they will oppose a proposal by Russia to tax the internet and make it easier to track people online.
Satoru Iwata, president of Nintendo, has apologised to purchasers of the Wii U over the hefty download required on launch day in order to access online features.
Infamous piracy website Newzbin2 has closed down, just over a year after UK internet service providers implemented a court-ordered block on it.
A Republican Congressman in the US has proposed a new law that prohibits further laws from changing or affecting the internet for at least two years, potentially saving it from a series of bills and treaties that some believe could hinder free speech online and invade user privacy.
The US has built a miniature "city cyber" with a fully working infrastructure for testing out defences against cyber attacks.
American Telephone & Telegraph, better known as AT&T, is celebrating 30 years of the Information Age on 12 December with the launch of a new website to highlight how it all began.
Google continues it's awesome and ridiculous expansion of Streetview, returning to the slopes and providing over 90 ski resorts worldwide with a first person view of the snow
Google has integrated Google Drive with Gmail, thereby enabling users with the capability of sending files up to 400 times larger, or up to 10GB.
While we might still be a few weeks away from the arrival of 2013 Bing, Microsoft's search engine, has come up with its list of top search terms across 19 categories; and yes there are people who actually use Bing.