New Mexico joins North Carolina in offering up a free texting service where health experts respond to sex-related questions within 24 hours.
Coordinating with three anti-trafficking organizations, the Web giant aims to use data collected by helplines around the world to fight modern-day slavery.
CNET's Charlie Cooper got a call one day from the IRS -- or so the caller claimed. But it was an all too common social-engineering scam. And you could be next.
Hotline Miami is an intoxicating celebration of violence that will have you pounding the restart button for more.
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This year's E3 has drawn to a close, and as ever there was a lot going on. We break that down, plus all the details on Samsung's latest iPad assault.
If you're in the greater Sydney area, today's the day to retune your digital TV.
Government watchdogs have scrubbed from the Web the accounts of several journalists as Beijing wraps up its annual parliament meeting.
The Interim Police Chief of Columbia, S.C., appears not to appreciate those who suggest his department should catch shooters rather than pot users. He replies that he suspects the poster "might be a criminal."
The rent-out-your-home service vows to fight the state's subpoena requesting troves of user data saying it's a "government-sponsored fishing expedition" and "unreasonably broad."
Transgressions ranged from serious legal violations to typos that led to unintended data collection, according to documents supplied to The Washington Post.