All the news from the annual Google I/O event, including the latest on Android.
It's good news, bad news for Google. A federal appeals court agrees to rehear the Street View case but also affirms its earlier ruling that tech giant violated wiretap laws when collecting data for Street View.
The fine imposed by Germany represents a total of 0.002 percent of Google's $10.7 billion net profit in 2012, and would take mere minutes to claw that back.
In this video from CES we take a look at Sony's quirky new remote for its Google TV devices.
Yahoo will begin recycling usernames on accounts that have been inactive for more than a year. But with log-ins and password recovery linked to e-mail addresses, it's raising some security concerns.
The Linux Foundation's new Core Infrastructure Initiative creates a virtual Justice League of the biggest tech firms to ensure that open-source code gets the cryptographic scrutiny that it desperately needs.
The security vulnerability has implications for users across the Web. Here's what the bug means for you.
A Bloomberg report says the agency knew about the Heartbleed security flaw that's sent sites like Google scrambling to patch their systems -- but it kept it secret and used it to spy. The agency, however, says that's not so.
A flaw in software that's widely used to secure Web communications means that passwords and other highly sensitive data could be exposed. Some say they've already found hundreds of Yahoo passwords.
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It makes Facebook-like mistakes right away, opting me in to in-box clutter, publicly revealing my personal contact list, and even appearing to grab photos off my Android phone.