Newly leaked documents reveal a massive NSA program to collect and analyze photographs, according to the New York Times.
Not all DSL or cable Internet connections count as broadband, and new FCC rules may tighten the definition.
The rumored Galaxy Note 4 launch comes almost exactly a year after Samsung introduced the Note III.
You might be able to soon tell Siri to open the garage door—assuming a new rumor is accurate, anyway.
Google, Microsoft, Facebook, and Yahoo are working to end US government gag orders that prevent them from disclosing how many national security data requests they've received.
Newly leaked images show a refreshed, app-inspired layout for Google's popular email service.
A group of ten US Senators urge the FCC to drop the idea of a paid Internet "fast lane."
The Smithsonian American Art Museum opens up its digitized collection for use in third-party apps.
You may soon be able to silence that annoying sportsball chatter in your timeline from Twitter's mobile app if a screenshot making the rounds is any indication.
Yep, it really happened: Filmmakers confirm that thousands of unsold copies of Atari's E.T. videogame ended up in a New Mexico landfill, confirming a 30-year-old legend.
You'll now have to go through Comixology's website to purchase new comics.
The ruling against Verizon runs counter to a previous decision, which stated that the NSA's phone surveillance program may be unconstitutional.
So much for that workaround...
It's been a tough go for HealthCare.gov users. Now you can add "Heartbleed" to the list of concerns surrounding the site.
Amazon and Google have some work to do to win over Americans if this survey from the Pew Research Center is any indication.