The Internet is a terrible place sometimes, but thankfully there are now organizations that can help people who become victims.
The antitrust investigation filed against the Web giant by the state of Texas two years ago is compounded by a new civil lawsuit alleging Google refuses to handover "privileged" documents.
Paul Ceglia, who claims he is entitled to 50 percent ownership in Facebook, loses his high-power legal representation at a critical juncture in the case.
Mother who posted video to YouTube of her children dancing to Prince song and later sued Universal Music for trying to remove it is accused of violating court order, loses attorney-client privileges.
Federal court judge suggests that one of the most respected attorneys from the technology sector advised LimeWire execs to destroy evidence.
Federal and state laws limiting newsroom searches are unlikely to help Gizmodo's editors, if they're the target of a criminal investigation regarding a prototype iPhone.
In court fight against Justice Department, Yahoo finds ally in Google and privacy groups, who say police need warrant to read private e-mail.
News.com offers a handy color-coded threat level system for protecting your data at international border crossings from snoopy customs agents.
Justice Department gets judge's approval to obtain archived SMS text messages from wireless carrier without first obtaining a warrant.
Rather than streamline and limit litigation, a rule change adds a new financial burden, Internet attorney Eric J. Sinrod says.