The social network revives its developer conference to help app makers boost their bottom lines and give members more control over their information.
The company has been slowly removing Google and Facebook log-ins from its site, and Flickr is next on the list.
The problem with the subscription service, which blocked updates, purchases, and in some case use of Adobe's software, is fixed, and Adobe apologizes.
After 24 hours of trouble with its subscription plan, including people being locked out of software, Adobe says it's fixing it.
Don't lose your smartphone: To thwart unauthorized access to Gmail and other services, Google is bringing aspects of dual-factor authentication to those who haven't signed up for it.
If you get nervous using your Facebook log-in to sign into apps and websites, two new features will let you limit the personal information you share. CNET.com's Kara Tsuboi explains how they'll work.
The online retail giant wants other sites to integrate the new log-in feature, which lets customers sign in to their Amazon accounts and make purchases without entering new payment information.
At Facebook's F8 developer conference in San Francisco, CEO Mark Zuckerberg announces new privacy features for logging in to developer apps, including the ability to log in anonymously.
Using a Microsoft account to log in to Windows 8.1 offers some advantages over using local accounts. If those advantages don't appeal to you, you can switch back to a local account.
To access Yahoo Sports Tourney Pick'Em up, users now need a Yahoo ID -- soon the same will be mandatory for services like Flickr and Fantasy Sports.