New York Times editor Bill Keller called Arianna Huffington the nastiest name he could think of: content aggregator. He's absolutely right
Facebook wants to manage the comments on your blog (and a million others). Say hello to the Facebookization of the Web and good-bye to online anonymity
According to the Internet, a Saudi prince is buying Facebook, and Apple will offer a white iPad. It just goes to show you that the Internet can be wrong.
"I for one welcome our new computer overlords," says Ken Jennings, the guy who used to be the world's biggest "Jeopardy" egghead. It's the beginning of the end for our kind.
Google was thoroughly conned by SEO experts hired by JCPenney. Can we trust its search result rankings at all?
AOL is back, baby. And by "back," I mean back to being ridiculous. Its latest move: buying The Huffington Post for an astounding $315 million.
Analysis: Google has accused Bing of stealing its search results. It's fight time in the search world.
Google, Microsoft, and Mozilla say they want to clear the fog around targeted advertising, but it may be too little, too late
Imagine a creepy guy wearing a ski mask and a trenchcoat, following you around and scribbling down every place you visit, every item you peruse, and every action. Now lets talk about how you're tracked online.
Wait! What? Those names sound a lot like 2010's newsmakers, but judging by Cringe's inbox, the tech giants are on your mind
Stop me if you've heard this one: Steve Jobs is taking another medical leave from Apple.
Ah, AOL -- just when it looked like you were about to slip into boring mediocrity, you surprise us yet again with your antics.
We're not even two weeks into the new year and we've already enjoyed our first completely overhyped story of 2011: the Verizon iPhone.
My pockets are stuffed full of business cards from people I do not remember meeting and I can't find my pants. That can only mean one thing: I just returned from the Consumer Electronics Show.