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Google knows more about you than ever before, and you like it that way. How did the popular yet controversial company convince you of its trustworthiness?
Dutch researchers believe EU data stored on the Web can be obtained by U.S. authorities, despite EU data protection laws.
Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer says she wants to give Yahoo users "something valuable and delightful that makes them want to come to Yahoo every day." She will need to explain how it will differ from what her predecessors tried to deliver.
Considering self-publishing a book? CNET's David Carnoy discusses the ins and outs of what it's all about.
Use privacy-enhancing browser add-ons, a DNS-filter service, clear your browser cache and cookies on exit, sign out of services when not in use, and forward Webmail to a pop/imap account. Find out how.
The rest of the world has had it for years, and now we get it, too: Google is bringing Map Maker to the U.S.
Many political campaign ads now toe the line between actually trying to win an election and simply trying to get famous. Which is which, and which works?
Teens in particular are turning to an app that assigns a real phone number and turns their iPod into a free texting device. Should carriers be worried?
Joan Goodchild, senior editor of CSO (Chief Security Officer) Online, outlines on The Early Show big risks she thinks people should be aware they're taking when they use social network.
"Ad Interest Manager" lets consumers see how much is known about their surfing habits, computers, and personal data. It also offers an opt-out for "interest-based" ads.