BitTorrent explores feature film distribution, opens file-syncing project to the public.
In a rush to share information and find the Boston bombing suspects, news outlets and amateur Internet detectives showed the best and worst of social media in a few whirlwind days.
Google owns both Google+ and Blogger, so it makes sense that Google+ users now can sign into their accounts to comment on Blogger sites.
Boston Marathon bystanders uploaded smartphone footage of Monday's bombings to social networks with the help of Vine and YouTube.
Credible sources on Twitter are providing eyewitness accounts of Monday's explosions at the Boston Marathon finish line. Online resources are also providing ways to check on friends and loved ones who may have been in the area at the time.
Businesses weigh a Google Glass ban, concerned that the wearable computers will be used to secretly film people.
Facebook Home is a new launcher that brings the social network to the forefront of your Android smartphone, which is great—if you’re into that sort of thing.
Pulse’s 30 million users can breathe a collective sigh of relief--LinkedIn bought the newsreader for $90 million, but its existing services will stay the same.
WikiLeaks, best known for its release of secret documents pertaining to U.S. activities in current wars, Monday opened an online database of Henry Kissinger-era cables.
Facebook's new Home launcher for Android is available April 12 as a software download from Google Play. HTC will intro the first phone to include Home, the $100 HTC First, on April 12 as well.
Amazon is stepping up its cloud storage capabilities with a new file-syncing feature that lets you access content across multiple devices.