The social network's Chinese website blocks objectionable content globally -- a policy the company says it is "strongly considering changing."
One of the topics at the Trans Pacific Partnership free trade agreement talks is how to better control the Internet. Some people don't like this.
In a move that appears designed to limit anonymous free speech, the government orders all people to use their real names when uploading videos to the Internet.
In light of the surveillance by governments worldwide, Google's Eric Schmidt makes a bold prediction.
A new text-based iOS game sees you trying to fill the [redacted] in order to subvert a Big Brother-style totalitarian regime.
There was some hope in China that the account, which had several updates reflecting positively on Facebook, could be the real thing, but the social network has confirmed it's not.
An HP report suggests the reclusive country's cyberwarfare capabilities are rapidly making it a threat to Western systems.
The move is at odds with decisions by some other tech companies, most notably Google, to keep data out of China due to censorship and privacy concerns.
The new operating system is expected to launch initially on desktops in October, with support for mobile devices coming later.
Reports from Missouri suggest police are demanding that people stop using mobile phones and other cameras to film their activities. Whose side is the law on?