AVG's Crumble is a relatively new extension for Chrome that makes it easy to guard your privacy online.
Chrome is going back to its old tree-style bookmarks manager apparently in the face of user revolt.
Want to find Instagram and Twitter images from the earthquake in Nepal or the Stanley Cup finals? EyeIn helps you do that in one place.
A BlackBerry Android device would jibe with the company's play to be the go-to management solution for multi-platform environments.
The MLB Network is live and available online 24/7, but only if you have a cable subscription.
Microsoft's security tools built into Windows will now remove the Ask Toolbar for you.
Just like letting a third-party app access your Facebook or Twitter account, now you can use your Microsoft or Yahoo account with Gmail for Android without having to enter your credentials repeatedly.
Spotify isn't afraid of Apple Music and it has the users to show it with a doubling of paid subscribers in just over a year.
SSL certificates issued by state-run agencies could be influenced or abused by political motivations. At least, that's what worries the House of Representatives' Energy and Commerce committee, and it's asking Apple, Google, Microsoft and Mozilla for help.
With the E3 gaming conference looming, the console wars are ramping up--and Xbox One needs every edge it can get against the dominant PlayStation platform.
Ever feel like you're trying to talk to someone in a crowded bar on Twitter? This addition to individual tweet pages should make life easier.
InboxVudu from Parakweet parses the messages in your inbox to surface the important ones. Here's what happened after I tried it.
Players can strap on a VR headset and step back into crucial plays to figure out what went wrong or right. Drones can show what special teams do better than traditional video. Virtual reality is proving its usefulness beyond gaming once again, as the Dallas Cowboys turn to virtual reality and drones to improve team performance.
Plex Media Server users just got an important upgrade: The company is giving all of its customers, both paid subscribers and free users, an SSL certificate from a trusted authority, for free.
Yahoo says it has a clear focus on search, communications, and digital content, and to keep that focus some older services must go.