This week, it's politics in action as Shorten and Abbott exchange shots over proposed data retention laws, all the fun and games from the Dallas Buyers Club court case and which mobile telcos are short-changing you on 1800 calls.
The Investigatory Powers Tribunal says that until December, the GCHQ was violating human rights dictates -- but now is in compliance with the law.
The NSW Department of Transport is coming down hard on UberX, issuing a number of court attendance notices to drivers and upping the rhetoric by saying they're offering an "illegal" service.
The justices say theft prevention screening isn't integral to warehouse employees' jobs, so Amazon doesn't have to provide compensation.
After service providers and rights holders were called on by the Australian Government to develop a code to address copyright infringement, the industry has responded with a three-strikes scheme for pirates.
US District Judge Lucy Koh greenlights a lawsuit filed in May about disappearing iMessages when switching from an iPhone to an Android device.
Australia's draft anti-piracy code may have arrived too late for the major copyright case playing out between Dallas Buyers Club and iiNet, with the judge announcing a decision will be handed down in three weeks.
Apple is signing up more enterprise app developers to gain a greater hold on the corporate market, reports Reuters.
It might not be "World War III", but iiNet is preparing for a big battle with the rights holders behind Dallas Buyers Club, resisting calls to hand over customer information and calling for more details on the "Maverick" system used to obtain IP addresses of alleged pirates.
Firefox got its first boost when Web programmers flocked to it a decade ago. Now Mozilla is trying that strategy afresh with a coder-focused version of the browser.