A Massachusetts man is arrested and has his phone taken from him. He was recording a police officer talking loudly and swearing. The recording has now mysteriously disappeared.
It seems that police in Texas sometimes refuse to accept technology's verdict and still arrest those who pass breath and blood tests.
Mitch Hurwitz signs a multi-year deal to produce, develop, and create a new original series for the video-streaming service.
A UK diplomat's son is arrested after a delivery driver asks him to sign a package thought to have been bought on the Web. It allegedly contained a deadly toxin called Abrin.
A teen tweets at American Airlines that she's from Afghanistan, a member of al-Qaeda, and is "gonna do something really big." The airline responds forcefully. The teen is frightened, then arrested.
Charlie Shrem allegedly worked with Robert Faiella, known as BTCKing in the Bitcoin community, to exchange more than $1 million in bitcoins for users to make illegal purchases on Silk Road.
An indictment accuses the site operator of paying another man to hack into the e-mail accounts of hundreds of women to steal sexually explicit images.
Vendors reportedly had to bribe managers to get their foot in the door as iPhone parts suppliers.
A former Microsoft employee has been charged with passing on Microsoft trade secrets involving Windows 8.
The original version of this post misspelled Kabir Akhtar's name.