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The U.S. Senate has moved toward a vote to impose sales tax on most Internet purchases, with lawmakers likely to vote to close debate on legislation next week.
Google owns both Google+ and Blogger, so it makes sense that Google+ users now can sign into their accounts to comment on Blogger sites.
Digital Public Library of America aims to collect public knowledge
Twitter Music is finally here, bringing along a slick interface, excellent music discovery chops, and—alas—a very short memory.
More than 80 European digital rights organizations on Wednesday called on the European Commission to do more to protect net neutrality.
Google's placement of its own flight-finding service in search results is resulting in lower click-through rates for companies that have not bought advertising, according to a study by Harvard University academics.
Organizations representing Europe's electronic communications industry on Friday urged the European Commission not to change the directive on the civil enforcement of intellectual property rights (IPRED).
Researchers at the AV-Test security institute found that Google is better at screening out sites containing malware in its search results.
A review of poker applications shows that many suffer security flaws, putting players at risk of attack, according to a Malta-based security company.
A U.S. House of Representatives subcommittee has voted to approve a bill that would make it official U.S. policy to promote an Internet "free from government control," with promises that the Republican majority would work with critics of the bill's wording.
Legislation that would make it official U.S. policy to promote a global Internet "free from government control" could restrict the U.S. Federal Communications Commission from using its authority and prevent law enforcement agencies from taking action against cybercriminals, some critics have said.
Announcements from browser makers last week may recall the bad old days of browser incompatibility, but this isn't IE6 all over again.
A French intelligence agency ordered a Wikipedia volunteer to delete a page about a military radio relay last month, alleging the page contained classified military information.
The trend toward browsing from phones and tablets has helped some browser makers, dramatically in one case, but hurt others in the battle for usage share, data from a metrics firm showed.