It was another terrible, horrible, no good, very bad week for Sony, and we learned even more as reporters sifted through a trove of stolen documents from the Hollywood studio.
Using information from alleged documents leaked by the Sony hackers, Google said the Motion Picture Association of America and Mississippi's attorney general conspired to limit free speech on the Internet.
Government watchdogs have scrubbed from the Web the accounts of several journalists as Beijing wraps up its annual parliament meeting.
Bowing to pressure from hackers who threatened theatergoers with a terrorist attack, Sony halts release of the comedy focused on North Korea as the US says it has evidence North Korea was behind the attack.
Chinese monitoring site GreatFire says Microsoft is filtering certain search results. Microsoft pins the blame on a system error.
When it comes to sensitive political topics, Microsoft's search engine allegedly delivers different results for English searches than those in Chinese.
The search giant continues its campaign against Mississippi's Jim Hood. Google says his request for company information is an "unjustified attack" that violates federal law.
The just-completed strategic review of the NBN will not be made public straight away, despite its imminent delivery to the Coalition government.
After Target and Kmart in Australia decide to stop stocking the game, fans of Grand Theft Auto demand that the Bible is also banned as it is misogynistic.
The Big G's executive chairman has responded to recent controversy over privacy and taxation.