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Beware Gmail users: Inserting images into the body of an email message can get you temporarily banned from your account.
Opponents of a proposed Internet sales tax requirement contend that it would cost tens of thousands of dollars to set up along with ongoing maintenance costs.
Connectivity to one of three major international ISPs in Sudan has been restored, following reports that the government may be responsible for cutting off the country's access amid riots over the lifting of fuel subsidies.
A California law enacted Monday gives California minors the right to ask a Web site to remove whatever content they choose, and restricts those sites from advertising certain items to minors.
Some Twitter users were surprised Monday when they clicked a button to share content from third-party websites but instead downloaded a mysterious torrent file.
Search-engine-optimization firms and individual businesses in New York State must now pay fines ranging from $2500 to just under $100,000, and must discontinue the practice of posting fake reviews.
For $5 a month, Kidoodle.TV can help you feel better about letting your kids watch so much darn TV.
GoDaddy's acquisitions are part of a broader strategy to better service small businesses, according to a GoDaddy PR representative.
To fight Google, you must become Google, it seems.
European Union member states have adopted a range of stances on net neutrality, and the Openforum Academy argues that the E.U. should look to the countries' examples as it attempts to move forward with new regulations.
A serious cross-site scripting vulnerability at Nasdaq's website could have been used to elicit personal details from website users. The flaw was fixed Monday, though Swiss-based High-Tech Bridge said Nasdaq waited two weeks before addressing the vulnerability.
Inside the world of social media ghostwriters.
Mountain View says it filters copyright-infringing content from its autocomplete function, but not all search filters are created equal.
We were underwhelmed by Yahoo's newly redesigned logo. But because we live to serve, we have a few ideas for livening things up.
Google and Microsoft already have filed such motions, saying they can't allay users' concerns about privacy without evidence.