Don't-Miss Web & social Stories
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.
The deal was reached after talks with Google cooled, The Wall Street Journal said
New York's attorney general is conducting an investigation into whether people are using Airbnb's service in violation of state and local laws.
The new Uber API takes the ride-sharing service one step closer to the ubiquity it's striving to achieve.
David Plouffe, a former Obama campaign manager, will become Uber's senior vice president of policy and strategy.
Facebook is experimenting with a new feature that may help you determine that the story you saw about a hamster infestation at the White House is, in fact, an attempt at humor.
The finger-pointing continues between the ride-sharing services, which both accuse the other of ordering and canceling thousands of rides.
Lyft says that Uber employees have ordered and cancelled thousands of Lyft rides since last fall, hurting its business.
The U.S. Consumer Financial Protection Bureau has posted a bulletin warning of the risks associated with the virtual currency, including exposure to hackers and scammers. Bitcoin advocates say it paints an incomplete picture.
Broadband Internet speeds can vary widely from state to state according to research from Broadview Networks.
The move is intended to promote better security practices across the Web
None of the problems are as bad as Heartbleed, but administrators are advised to patch