Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton says cyber hacking team replaces anti-American propaganda on site in a 48-hour period.
The Web giant launches a new online initiative to bring together former extremists, survivors, nonprofits, academics, and private sector leaders to fight violent radicalism.
What if obnoxious or aggressive remarks made on Facebook and Twitter ended in criminal charges? Some free speech advocates are saying that's what a new law in Arizona could do.
It seems, astonishingly, that people aren't quite so familiar with how politically peculiar their Facebook friends are. At least that's what a Pew Study says. It also says 75 percent post something political.
commentary U.S. Defense Secretary Leon Panetta warns of a "cyber-Pearl Harbor." Pardon my sarong, but we've seen this movie before.
Saying that alleged pipe-bomber Jose Pimentel used a Blogger-based blog to spread hate-filled screeds and links to bomb-making instructions, Lieberman sends letter to Google CEO Larry Page expressing opinion that Blogger should feature a content-flagging button like YouTube's.
The release of a Jewish human rights center's annual report about "hate 2.0" coincided with a sticky situation for Facebook over Holocaust denial groups on the site.
Former Alaska governor writes forceful post against building of mosque near site of the September 11 attacks. Some try to flag it as violation of terms of service.
A study by a British think tank finds that concerns about the Web's role in terrorism may be exaggerated.
In Jonathan Franzen's much-hyped new novel, a main character gives a sarcastic interview in which he suggests the iPod is a symbol of Republicanism and that Apple is, well, kind of evil.