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Photos that don't violate Instagram's content guidelines but are still considered "sensitive" will be blurred out.
A new feature rolling out soon to all Maps users will let you easily and temporarily broadcast your location and share your journey with anyone you'd like.
Airbnb will rebrand its short-term home rental service in China as “Aibiying” and triple the size of its workforce in the country as it tries to woo a large but complex market for foreign tech companies.
Not many companies would want you to pee on their product, but one at Cebit positively encourages it.
Apple's new Clips app helps you make and share short, multi-clip videos.
McDonald’s India operation asked users to upgrade their McDelivery app as a 'precautionary measure' after a security firm said it had found that it was leaking personal data of over 2.2 million users.
What began as a dating app is now a place for women to make friends and meet possible business connections. Founder Whitney Wolfe outlined the app's next steps at SXSW.
WebAssembly's embedded binary format has the ability to speed up performance and make applications available across platforms.
This year promises a variety of activity trackers and wearables that aren’t your usual Fitbit gadget, including a device that detects radiation from nuclear power plants to a smartwatch that runs on body heat -- there's even a device that uses shock therapy.
Now you can get at your Spotify playlists inside Waze, and driving directions inside Spotify.
Uptime, the first product from Google’s incubator Area 120, is a fun, wacky way to watch, comment on, and share YouTube videos with your friends.
Microsoft gave its Cortana app for iOS a facelift Friday, replacing its old black and blue aesthetic with a new look that puts the assistant’s key features at users’ fingertips.
Messenger is the latest Facebook property to integrate Snapchat-style slideshows, but this time they’re intended to help you meet up with friends in real life.
Uber Technologies’ autonomous cars could be returning to California soon after state authorities permitted the company to test the vehicles.
Confide, a messaging app reportedly used by White House staff, apparently had several security holes that made it easier to hack.