An ebook reader app allows sensitive readers to censor the naughty words they find offensive, replacing them with less risque alternatives.
The world's largest e-mail service has been almost entirely blocked months after China began efforts to eradicate it, according to GreatFire.org.
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.
The search giant is granted a patent for an automatic spoiler blocker for social media.
More countries are joining investigations that could force the social network to change its practices and potentially bring a hefty fine along with it, says The Wall Street Journal.
China says blocked US sites will be open to Web users during the Olympics, should Beijing be chosen as the venue for the games. But, it says, who in China wants to use them, anyway?
Chinese monitoring site GreatFire says Microsoft is filtering certain search results. Microsoft pins the blame on a system error.
The English and Chinese sites for the news service have been inaccessible since late Thursday, but the reason isn't clear.
When it comes to sensitive political topics, Microsoft's search engine allegedly delivers different results for English searches than those in Chinese.