Don't-Miss Web & social Stories
Vinton Cerf, one of the computer scientists who turned on the Internet in 1983, is concerned that much of the data created since then, and for years still to come, will be lost to time.
The popular video social platform Vine has finally made its way into Google Play. Now Android users will be able to explore the inexplicably trendy world of six second video.
The poet laureate of the New York Museum of Modern Art wants us to print out the Internet and ship it to him. Is it possible? Sure. But it would be a LOT of paper.
The top-level domain name for the former Soviet Union becomes a magnet for denizens of online underworld.
Google announces a new kind of inbox for Gmail that automatically sorts messages into categories, or “tabs.”
Using a new API announced by Amazon Web Services, developers can use Amazon.com, Facebook, or Google's sign-in systems for their cloud-based apps.
Facebook is admitting that it can do a better job in removing certain types of hate speech on the site, and is introducing some new policies to improve its track record.
Twitter has reached a settlement with Skootle that prohibits the Tennessee-based company from spamming Twitter users' feeds with marketing and other promotional content.
With Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer taking steps to transform the company back into a top-tier player, reports are out that Yahoo is in talks to buy Hulu for as much as $800 million.
For celebrities and the average Joe, having two-factor authentication turned on won't protect them against determined hackers, however
Google will now search through your own photos on Google+ via the main Google Search bar.
Google plans to upgrade the security of its SSL (Secure Sockets Layer) certificates, an important component of secure communications.
Now available for multiple Linux distributions, this new update brings numerous tweaks and enhancements.
French police will no longer search for adults reported missing by their families unless there are signs that the person is in danger. Instead, the French Ministry of the Interior suggests that people turn to social networks.