Google, Facebook among those that say the film studios' suit against the MovieTube site aims to resurrect the wide powers that copyright holders would have had if SOPA had become law.
With the Apple Watch strap market about to blow up, Apple releases some guidelines. Also, AT&T changes its rules on throttling, and Google accidentally announces its next version of Android. All that and more in your look back at the week in tech.
Unhappy with Hacking Team for allegedly selling software to repressive governments, hackers publish stolen data.
AT&T settles with FCC over customer data that was stolen from data centers overseas and used to unlock stolen mobile phones.
Technically Incorrect: The Electronic Frontier Foundation's annual "Who's Got Your Back?" rankings see a vast gap between some tech companies and others.
A cache of documents from whistleblower Edward Snowden details spying targets, including the UN's general secretary, according to a new report.
When it comes to unmasking people who used the adultery website, it's hard to trust the information that was posted online by hackers.
Whether an app is malicious or simply using your data in a way you don't like, phones with a new Qualcomm chip will alert you.
When teens get a chance to pilot Parrot drones for the first time, they take the ultimate selfies. But does the future of this tech excite or unnerve them?
If you're a Google Fiber user and are suspected of downloading illegal content, you may reportedly find yourself on the receiving end of automatic demands for money.