Don't-Miss Web & social Stories
A new site wants to use the power of anonymity to battle organized crime in southern Italy.
A security researcher has poured through file dumps of leaked Adobe password info, and surprise! Millions of people use utterly atrocious passwords.
Google has launched a new tool that connects people with experts over live interactive video for free or paid advice, while adding a revenue stream for the company in the form of transaction fees from providers.
Nick Bilton's dramatic Twitter tell-all shows how a tech startup's feuding friends almost ruined the social network as we know it.
While bumping up the price range of its initial public offering, Twitter also revealed that IBM says the microblogging service has infringed on several patents.
Congratulations. You have a smartphone and a tablet. Here's how to use them without making everybody mad.
You can swipe to the right to pick a partner on one app and unzip their STD results on another. Welcome to dating in the 21st century.
Sir Tim Berners-Lee, founder of the world wide web, called on governments around the world to open up their data to the public.
Facebook is reported to be contemplating a technology that will allow it to track the cursor movements of its users.
With a new deal between Microsoft and Twitter, tweets will continue to appear in users' search results to provide more context.
If you're a woman using Instagram in the U.S., get ready to see ads from the designer whether you follow him or not.
A version of Chrome designed for early testing by developers will display a small warning note letting users know when it prevents malware from being downloaded.
Even if the local ISPs spoil Google's fiber-fast Internet business, Google still wins.
They say there are plenty of fish in the sea. And that sea is very, very weird.
This is one of the first times that the social network has identified a decrease in its teenage users. Where are they going? It may be Twitter.