This is the daily tech show to beat all others.
It took heat for advertising on the TLC show, then withdrew--because, it said, the show is awful. Though it didn't quite phrase it that way.
The targets' appetite for sexually explicit material means their reputations can be undermined on charges of hypocrisy, according to a document released by former NSA contractor Edward Snowden.
Sony is delaying the much-anticipated game due to discovery that background music contained potentially offensive expressions found in the Muslim holy book.
The man to whom Edward Snowden entrusted his NSA documents isn't content just to save the Bill of Rights and reinvent journalism. He also wants to stop the Internet from becoming history's most dangerous spy tool.
But security agency tells CNET that it has "received minimal complaints" in response to widespread installation of full-body scanning machines at U.S. airports.
As the social network expands overseas, it will come to blows with countries that have very different ideas of what a corporation can do with users' private information.
A congressional committee wants to know whether this telecommunications powerhouse is a national security threat. Why? CNET went to China to find out.
Recent media reports reveal that the FBI sifted through 2005-2006 San Francisco grocery store receipts looking for would-be terrorists. Did the grocery stores give up this info, or did Visa and Mastercard hand over the data? Was this legal?
Winners of the annual digital-media awards are limited to five words for their acceptance speeches. Here are the ones worth reading.