The episodes add to a long list of media outlets and big companies that have been compromised in recent months.
Already credited with the most viral video on YouTube ever, Psy this weekend posted to the video-sharing platform the sequel to "Gangnam Style," which has registered more than 1.5 billion views.
More entrepreneurs are raising money via crowdfunding sites like Kickstarter, but it doesn't mean you're guaranteed a home run.
InXile raised more than $4.1 million on Kickstarter to complete development of Torment: Tides of Numenera, a science fiction role-playing game, and setting a record for game financing on the crowdfunding site.
Picking on mapping programs when it comes to distracted driving is bizarre, considering you don't hear of people getting tickets for using a paper map while driving.
Dell, Samsung and Intel already have offices in Austin, and soon Google may offer its super fast broadband Internet service there.
A Stanford student charts the details about which Twitter users won Google Glass competition and the pitches that got them into the circle of earliest users.
Here’s a roundup of recent research on the social network, evaluating how much we’re using Facebook, whether it’s good at work, what it does to our egos, and more.
The social networking service this week received the go-ahead from the City of Menlo Park, Calif., to erect the custom-built facility that it has been planning for months.
Microsoft has had a busy week, judging from the breadth of the buzz about the company’s next ventures. Here's a roundup on what's in store for Windows 8, including technology for next-generation ultrabooks, OS updates, and new new apps and development partners.
The co-founder of Defense Distributed, Cody Wilson, discusses the company's distribution of designs for gun parts that can be produced using 3D printers and his plans for expansion, as well as the mixed reaction from the public.
Feedly has made it simple for Google users to switch and retain all their Reader feeds and categories.
The San Francisco-based Electronic Frontier Foundation says current law means cyber crimes are often prosecuted much more severely than crimes of violence.