The interactive portion of the South by Southwest conference is usually a launching pad for apps like Twitter and Foursquare, but security figures to be a popular topic this year, judging by the opening day remarks of Google's chairman.
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The video service says it has no problem with the content but does not want to be its source.
After last year's false start, Facebook is rolling out a new look.
Caterina Fake of Flickr fame launched a new exploration app for iOS, where users visit a location and leave behind a virtual note.
Following in the footsteps of Firefox and Chrome, Opera has jumped on board the WebRTC bandwagon.
That viral video about Back to the Future-style hover boards that was obviously a stunt? Turns out it was obviously a stunt.
Users can still promote firearm sales, but there are a slew of new hoops to jump through.
In Yahoo’s world, you’ve got to play by Yahoo’s rules. That means no more third-party logins.
Existing users will no longer get updates or new features, and new users? Sorry.
One website promises hoverboards straight out of Back to the Future. Another site recreates the Irix/Macintosh system from Jurassic Park. One of these web parodies is enjoyable. It is not the hoverboard.
If you read a lot of articles on Paper, now you can share them privately.
A nonprofit group supported by companies like Lyft and Airbnb is trying to help people organize to bring collaborative consumption to their cities.
A suspicious website tries to get people to download what is likely a bogus version of Flash player.
Chirpify is helping brands like Oreo use Twitter and TV to bring fans out of the woodwork.
Oscars host Ellen DeGeneres plugged the social network and smartphone maker all night long.
Type "Show me the menu for" in front of the name of a restaurant, and your Google search results will now let you know what's for dinner.
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