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Not just for kittehs and Pr0n, government taps Tumblr for its Intelligence transparency site.
According to reports, Google is talking to the National Football League about putting out-of-market games on YouTube. Evan Dashevsky thinks such a deal would make sense for the NFL, for Google, and for fans.
Microsoft has launched an ad-free, no cost version of its Bing search engine that can be used in public and private schools across the U.S.
Chinese police have detained two Internet users for allegedly starting online rumors that tried to defame government groups and a cultural icon in the nation.
Some pretty strong evidence has come to light that one of the most notorious copyright troll operations in the U.S. targeted The Pirate Bay with a honeypot operation, a trap set to detect unauthorized use of copyrighted files.
Facebook's new mobile payment system may place it in direct competition with PayPal.
Thanks to Google Maps Street Views, you've witnessed the view of the Canadian Arctic and several other breathtaking landmarks. Treks gives you a guided tour and lets you hear the snow crunching underfoot.
Ah, Google Developers, never get too busy to keep adding in things like this.
The Dalai Lama's Chinese language site has been hacked and infected with spyware.
Lenovo opens its Reach consumer cloud service for public preview. Reach is a "cloud-desktop" service through which applications can be launched without downloading and installing them locally on mobile devices and PCs.
IFTTT.com announces the addition of an official New York Times channel to its news and event alert service.
Learn what lurks beneath the Internet you use every day—a place where free speech, and illicit activity, can flourish.
The Pirate Bay introduced its own browser that can be used to circumvent censorship and blockades.
Microsoft chairman and humanitarian Bill Gates takes aim at the faddish culture of Silicon Valley, while people die from poverty and illness overseas.