The social network's Chinese website blocks objectionable content globally -- a policy the company says it is "strongly considering changing."
The social network is tweaking its service after a rash of harassing and gruesome images and in an effort to bring more relevant information to people.
At a keynote during CES Asia, Twitter's Shailesh Rao avoids mention of being blocked inside China and focuses on how Chinese brands can use the platform to go global.
One of the topics at the Trans Pacific Partnership free trade agreement talks is how to better control the Internet. Some people don't like this.
The collaborative coding site scrambled to withstand the opening salvo from what researchers dubbed China's Great Cannon. But CEO Chris Wanstrath says that was just the beginning.
A debilitating onslaught of Internet traffic directed at Github appears to be focused on shutting down anticensorship tools.
An ebook reader app allows sensitive readers to censor the naughty words they find offensive, replacing them with less risque alternatives.
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?
In a move that appears designed to limit anonymous free speech, the government orders all people to use their real names when uploading videos to the Internet.
The Chinese government has been rebuilding the country's Internet filter to make access to websites, including social media, and virtual private networks far more difficult.