February 11 is Safer Internet Day, a national campaign to promote safety online and on mobile devices. Whether it's using locks on our phones or creating more complicated passwords, most of us could take additional steps to ensure our online safety. CNET's Kara Tsuboi brings us a handful of tips.
From critical exploits to the tiniest bug, many security holes receive a tracking number through the US government. The system is being revamped to handle the ever-growing number of bugs, but the cure could create problems of its own.
Marketplace Fairness Act, which would allow states to levy taxes on Internet purchases, now moves on to the House of Representatives for consideration.
O2 says you don't need your phone to send an SMS or make a call -- just use the TU Go app from your tablet or PC.
Up 18 percent from last year, the revenue is the most spent in a single quarter, the Interactive Advertising Bureau says.
The organization in charge of a major overhaul of Internet addresses passes a resolution prohibiting so-called dotless domain names.
A service to broadcast voice messages over Twitter is back up and running as Google tries to sidestep Syria's Net blackout -- but it might not work so well with curtailed Syrian phone services.
Massachusetts regulator hits Citigroup for leaking nonpublic information relating to Facebook and YouTube.
Relative ease in relations among government and private interests in the Internet ecosystem are a welcome change of pace at CES. But it could be the calm before the storm.
Lucky Salt Lake. The annual conference of Super Computing is bringing 800Gbps of bandwidth with it to the mid-size Utah city.