The Internet is cats, so why isn't more of the Internet for cats? One Japanese prefecture is righting this wrong and perhaps writing the perfect denouement for our entire online experiment.
In a win for rights holders, ISPs could soon be court ordered to block websites deemed to be 'facilitating piracy' after new site-blocking laws passed Parliament. But critics have slammed it as nothing more than an "internet filter."
It's been well established that the Internet has an overactive imagination, but the latest "sighting" in images from the Curiosity rover is a little much for CNET's Eric Mack.
The country's Roskomnadzor federal agency has instructed Internet providers to block a page about a kind of cannabis, but most can only block the entire site.
On Wednesday's episode of "Jimmy Kimmel Live," the actor sat back and judged three impersonators vying for his job as moody Jon Snow on HBO's "Game of Thrones."
For Road Trip 2015, CNET looks at how one Southern city's embrace of superfast Internet turned it into a magnet for tech entrepreneurs.
More than 40 years ago, Chattanooga was declared the dirtiest city in America by the Environmental Protection Agency. The city cleaned up its air, revitalized its riverfront, and now has the largest and fastest broadband network in the US.
A fierce public backlash to a ban by the government of India on 857 porn sites has led to a reversal of the decision, with sites containing child sexual abuse still outlawed.
Cats love sleeping on your laptop (especially while you're using it), so why not let them geek out with their own cardboard computer perfect for tearing up the Internet?
On Road Trip 2015, CNET gets up close with a new structure that will supply the city with free, public Wi-Fi via a project that swaps phone booths for hotspots.