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The new card would deliver "hyper-local" information relevant to where you live or work.
A proposed change to U.S. law that would allow websites to be liable for content posted by users is a "dangerous path," according to a group of tech trade groups and legal scholars.
Like Gmail's new front-and-center mail-composition window? Here's how to make it the default setting.
The diversified range of new products being built and provided by Google now make the company accountable for nearly 25 percent of all Internet traffic, up from a mere 6 percent just three years ago, according to a new study.
An Australian registrar has signed the first global top-level domain contract with the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN).
This cool new feature can auto-file certain messages into categorical tabs. Learn to make the most of it.
Will the web titan's lobbying efforts to implement DRM in HTML5 video standards cause #CancelNetflix to be the next #DefeatSOPA?
The supergroup Atoms for Peace featuring members of Radiohead and the Red Hot Chili Peppers is backing live streaming service Soundhalo after pulling from Spotify.
What to stream? Let Televisor be your guide.
The U.S. government's portal for the data it creates, Next.Data.gov, is getting a revamp that should make it easier to view and reuse government data.
Online ad companies agreed to a new set of "best practices" that would remove ads from sites engaging in copyright piracy or selling phony goods. But the effectiveness of these practices is still very much up in the air.
With the Internet allowing students to "shop" for the best lectures, the role of the college professor should shift to facilitating the progress of individual students, Bill Gates tells a Microsoft education summit.
Artists should work to reinvent a broken system, not translate it.
Google's chances of obtaining the "http://search" domain name are shrinking after several committees affiliated with the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN) recently warned that dotless domain names could be harmful to the Internet.
How could a film about sharks in tornados with a huge social media buzz not be a ratings boon? Because snark ≠ ratings.