After Google wiped several ads that discouraged women from having abortions because they violated the company’s advertising policies, Yahoo now does the same.
After stealing tens of thousands of database records from an abortion provider, hacker James Jeffery is arrested, brought to court, and called a "zealot" and "able hacker" by the judge.
In settlement, search giant backs down on its advertising policy regarding abortion, Christian group says. It now enables "religious associations to place ads on abortion in a factual way."
Yahoo intensifies talks to launch its delayed rival to Google's massive home for user-generated videos, according to a report.
What's one way abortion-rights supporters can laud the lawmaker who blocked an anti-abortion bill? With amusing online reviews of her shoes, of course: "I am so glad that I have a choice about what shoes to buy."
Marathon debate over the Stop Online Piracy Act was derailed not by free speech concerns with the bill, but rather a Twitter post that accused Rep. Sheila Jackson Lee of being boring.
Should members of the public be able to pay for Web advertisements detailing which companies have donated to politicians? Google says no.