Last week, President-elect Barack Obama launched a Web site detailing his plans for tech, Iraq, and health care. Now those plans are gone, and the campaign isn't saying why.
Microsoft could use a little shake-up to break out of its stagnant pattern. CNET offers eight friendly suggestions.
The young hacker, who's real name is Jake Davis, opens up about his time in the cyberattack collective.
Isn't there something a touch hypocritical about people complaining that Google, Facebook, and other companies complied with government data requests? Isn't this the very world we, the public, helped create?
The social network is spending millions to advance a pro-Facebook agenda in the nation's capital. Cue the cynicism.
Explaining that comments are bad for science and backing it up with -- well, science -- the 141-year-old magazine is shutting down the comments section on its Web site.
Raising a big stink, the Digital Advertising Alliance withdraws from work to standardize how browsers tell Web sites not to track users' behavior. The DAA says it's doomed, but other ad groups remain involved.
As the holidays quickly approach and our agendas become filled with baking cookies, traveling, and last-second shopping, scammers are on the loose and have started targeting iCloud users in an attempt to acquire your log-in credentials.
iTunes Radio launched with a splash, and is poised to roll out across the globe. So where does that leave Pandora?
"San Francisco is becoming the capital of Silicon Valley," according to legendary angel investor Ron Conway, and the city is becoming more friendly to tech businesses.