Instagram disabled its Twitter cards integration today, which means that photos appear oddly cropped on Twitter. Instagram's CEO pledges that his company will remain integrated with Twitter in some form, though.
A judge has already told YouView its trademark was stepping on Total's toes, but Lord Sugar's company has refused to change its name.
The hacking collective's latest campaign against Israel escalates, with defacements of Microsoft Israel Web sites and the publication of alleged donors to a pro-Israel group.
Episodes of "Jersey Shore" and "The Daily Show" have been pulled from the Internet, and their sites are instead plastered with banners and pop-ups complaining about DirecTV.
The House is expected to advance a resolution condemning efforts by the U.N. to insert itself into governance of the Internet. But some interpret leaked documents as suggesting that the U.S. is being far too tepid in its responses to a key international communications treaty being negotiated in secret.
Secret demands mark escalation in Internet surveillance by the federal government through gaining access to user passwords, which are typically stored in encrypted form.
Given the big news this week, it's time to revisit the patent and invention discussion on the Roundtable. To do that, we bring back Nilay Patel, the lawyer-turned-tech journalist from Endgadget and This Is My Next.
Google just acquired Motorola's mobile patents. HP just decided to give WebOS the heave-ho, putting its patents in play. Congress is debating fundamental rule changes in the patent system. So it's time to revisit the patent and invention discussion on the Roundtable. To do that, we bring back Nilay Patel, the lawyer-turned-tech journalist from Endgadget and This Is My Next.
Automotive news reports on the history of Toyota's unintended acceleration problem.
In a dramatic escalation of Japan's nuclear crisis, officials warn of elevated radiation levels after an explosion and fire inside reactors at earthquake-damaged Fukushima Daiichi nuclear power plant.