It was another terrible, horrible, no good, very bad week for Sony, and we learned even more as reporters sifted through a trove of stolen documents from the Hollywood studio.
Two days after saying it wouldn't release the controversial film, the movie maker now says it wants to offer customers a way to see it "on a different platform."
Gregg Steinhafel steps down in wake of a hack last December that affected as many as 110 million Target customers.
The studio is demanding that Twitter suspend the account of a user associated with tweets containing screenshots of hacked emails.
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.
Third-party desktop client Instagrille renames itself Pixsta, as Facebook-owned photo app Instagram starts focusing on business.
Korean TV networks will no longer provide content for domestic users of YouTube as of December, due to profit-sharing negotiations falling through.
A filmmaker took to 30-year-old disaster site Pripyat, Chernobyl equipped with a camera, a drone and a GoPro.
The Korean electronics giant countersues Nvidia, and drags Nvidia customer Velocity Micro into the fight.
The two companies head to the appeals court to argue, once again, over a sales ban on devices.