Don't-Miss Web & social Stories
You can draft or even post blog updates directly from Word to the most popular blogging platforms. There's even a workaround that helps with other blogging tools.
California makes it illegal for businesses to fine or otherwise discourage customers from leaving negative reviews on sites like Yelp.
Another day, another Internet protest in the continuing cat and mouse game between supporters and detractors of net neutrality.
An anonymous poster is demanding 25 bit coins -- about $12,000 -- to release the real identity of Bitcoin creator Satoshi Nakamoto.
Uber's tactics have come under fire in recent weeks, but Travis Kalanick told TechCrunch Disrupt attendees he has no problem "scrapping" with rival ride-sharing services.
By purchasing RideScout and the maker of the mytaxi app, the automotive giant could become a stronger competitor to the likes of Lyft and Uber.
Amazon Wallet is just the latest service looking to help you pay for things on the go. But where does it fit in with the other major players looking to manage your digital wallet?
If you're a social media butterfly, posting interesting content can be a full-time job. Buffer lets you focus on the content and takes care of posting for you.
Contrary to Internet rumors, Facebook says that its Messenger app isn't really spying on you.
Google's unmanned flying vehicles could one day deliver retail items to people's homes
Uber has tried to recruit Sidecar drivers too, the company's CEO said
The outage affected more than 11 million residential customers
A mother-daughter team's iDiversicons shows how a new generation of emoji is bringing ethnic, gender, and lifestyle diversity to the popular communication graphics.
Should policy wonks write for Wikipedia? The libertarian Cato Institute thinks Congressional staffer expertise could help Wikipedia post more about legislation, but some worry about conflict of interest.
It turns out that readers don’t like terrible headlines that give no information, so Facebook is changing its News Feed algorithms once again.