In an invite-only program, Google's video-sharing site gives roughly 200 people, government agencies, and organizations the power to flag up to 20 videos at a time.
Russian government orders ISPs to cut access to a handful of opposition Web sites, some of which have criticized recent military incursions on the Crimean peninsula.
Stephen Fry and Al Murray were at the High Court today to appeal the Twitter joke trial, but no final verdict was reached.
The senior class president at a Wichita high school is suspended for suggesting that his school isn't all that at sports. Just that. No cursing. No incitement to violence.
The two individuals, ages 20 and 22, are sentenced a week after mob violence strikes many parts of Britain.
commentary Purging mass media of hurtful opinions would deny everyone important knowledge. Simply put, says author Greg Lukianoff, it's far better to know that there are bigots among us than to pretend all is well.
With the British government looking to clamp down on social networks following the riots, and even the San Francisco subway interfering with cell phone access, is more regulation justified?
David Cameron has outlined plans to block suspected criminals from Twitter, Facebook and BlackBerry Messenger, after riots across Britain.
Facebook has removed from its site a page calling for a Palestinian intifada, following a request from Israel's minister of public diplomacy. New pages, though, appear to have taken its place.
A Seattle-based online beer and wine delivery service has its license application turned down and then its founder is found guilty of selling alcohol without a license.