11 Results for

amazon log-in


Unlimited data customer with T-Mobile? Change this setting

Binge On is downgrading all video streams to standard definition, even for users with unlimited data. Here's how to disable it and get your high-definition video back.

By February 11, 2016


Amazon rebuffs idea of partnering with PayPal

The e-commerce titan has instead focused on its own online payment method, and says more than 23 million customers have used its Pay With Amazon service.

By January 26, 2016


CNET's guide to keeping your information private online

Between Facebook, your email and your browsing history, you're putting, and leaving, a lot of your personal information online. Here's how to get a handle on keeping it private.

By January 28, 2016


Log in to Facebook to go shopping

The social network tests new ways to speed up mobile purchases, Ubi puts a touch screen on any surface, and the zombies return in Plants vs. Zombies 2.

By August 15, 2013


Amazon pushes 'login and pay' option for Web retailers

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.

By October 8, 2013


Older Amazon passwords have an interesting flaw

Users of the link-sharing site Reddit have stumbled across an interesting bug with Amazon's website that enables you to write nonsense after your password and still log in.

By January 27, 2011


iPhone in privacy crosshairs (week in review)

This week, Apple's smartphone proved pivotal in helping the company and its partner carriers attain strong quarterly earnings, but was also the target of criticism for keeping a log of its users' whereabouts.

By April 22, 2011


Defensively shopping at amazon.com

Defensively shopping at amazon.com. Be sure to log off!

By October 2, 2007


Amazon invests in blogging site

Investment in start-up 43 Things signals that online retailer is taking an interest in the growing Web log trend.

By February 9, 2005


Amazon unveils gift site for military

Amazon.com said Thursday that it has created a service that will let customers send gift certificates to members of the armed forces. The service is designed to show support for U.S. military personnel, Amazon said. A visitor can log on to a special site to buy $20 gift certificates. Amazon will send the gift certificates to the Department of Defense, which will then distribute them to each branch of the armed forces. Customers also have the option of attaching personal notes. The man or woman receiving the gift certificate can then spend it at Amazon. "We are especially grateful for Amazon.com's initiative as a way for the American people to show their appreciation to those who selflessly serve their country," said John Molino, deputy assistant secretary of defense.

By November 29, 2001