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.
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.
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.
In light of the surveillance by governments worldwide, Google's Eric Schmidt makes a bold prediction.
A new text-based iOS game sees you trying to fill the [redacted] in order to subvert a Big Brother-style totalitarian regime.
Both services have reportedly been blocked by the government, says the Guardian, forcing people to access them through VPN software.
Nearly 10 years ago, "Cleanfeed" was designed to protect the British public from child abuse imagery. A decade later, the same system is used to enforce ISP blocks on sites like The Pirate Bay. How did the U.K. fall into "censorship creep"?
The well-known Chinese executive and censorship critic posts a list of how often his comments on social networks are deleted. It's a lot.
Though Google is a U.S. company, its American rights don't transpose across the pond. A court case will determine whether Google has to comply with EU law, which could have far-reaching consequences for European users.