The attorney for the celebrities claims the search giant did not "act expeditiously and responsibly to remove the images."
A spoof video about an overhyped tech product called "MyBook" aims to get tech companies to donate books and resources to San Francisco public schools.
An LA attorney allegedly marketed herself as someone who rubs shoulders with the famous such as Bill Clinton and, um, Nick Lachey.
CEO Tim Cook tells the Wall Street Journal it will send email alerts and push notifications when someone tries to make password changes or try to restore data or login to an account on a new device.
Celebrities will continue to take nude photos of themselves and certain hackers will try their damnedest to uncover the goodies. All the more reason, say security experts, to fix bad habits.
Hackers accessed celebrities' iCloud accounts through targeted attacks on usernames, passwords, and security questions -- something Apple says is "all too common on the Internet."
Company's online storage service said to be source of a large cache of private nude celebrity images.
Geekerati like Felicia Day, Wil Wheaton, Weird Al, and more celebrate four decades of dice-rolling derring-do by lending their voices to a free Audible audiobook by R.A. Salvatore.
If you're between 13 and 18, you're apparently more enamored of Smosh than Jennifer Lawrence.
In a remarkable piece of research, 96 percent of respondents say they have no interest in reading what celebs blog about their favorite organic this or facial that.