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Would you send pics of your infected body parts to a dermatologist for a live STD screening? That story, plus getting paid to handle social media for a bunch of dogs, and the short life of the pointless Yo app.
Behind the scenes: What happens when you wear a biosensor to the movies? CNET's Stephen Shankland traveled to Cannes to find out.
Update to terms of service says the site doesn't have a problem with sexually explicit content on the Internet -- it just doesn't want to be the source.
A new book by the editor of Cult of Mac gives readers a glimpse into Apple's vaunted industrial design group.
AOL once paid $850 million for the social network. Bebo creator Michael Birch has bought it back for a cool $1 million, and aims to start over.
The highly capable Junk Squad is here to help politicians not expose their digitalia like Anthony Weiner, but rather without dysfunction.
New video-sharing app for iPhone and iPod doesn't expressly forbid pornographic content, but Apple's App Store guidelines do.
San Diego appeals court says the First Amendment means a teen convicted of molesting a toddler can't be kept off social media. But he will lose access to encryption, hacking and... steganography.
For fear of becoming another Chatroulette -- a short-lived video service that showed the world to a generation of flashers -- Airtime tightens its safety policy by taking random secret photos.
Napster founders Parker and Shawn Fanning unveil a Web video chat service designed to take up where Chatroulette left off. The launch is long on glitter, but the tech demo was far too buggy.