The popular ride-sharing service has a controversy on its hands after a senior executive said he wanted to investigate reporters critical of the company.
TechCrunch founder Michael Arrington has charged Google with accessing his Gmail account to find out who leaked news to him. Google denies it ever happened.
The service will be one part news aggregator and one part news source for journalists.
Kyle Russell, a journalist with Business Insider, says he had his Glass ripped from his face in San Francisco's Mission District. However, he says he understands why.
Google security experts say that many of the world's largest news organizations are being targeted by hackers that are likely state-sponsored.
Both Lyft and Sidecar see significant bumps in business after Uber's publicity blunders, but it appears it'll take more than a boycott to oust the top dog.
Don't pin it, peg it! Newspeg makes it easy for newshounds to collect and organize the information that matters, with curated topics dedicated to something more substantial than cats and viral videos.
The new tool, built in conjunction with the social analytics company Dataminr, aims to discover breaking news soon after it happens.
After being called an "arrogant" and "jerkish" company that doesn't respect privacy, the ride-sharing service aims to show it's a "positive member of the community."
Snapchat expands into mobile payments, and Uber is under fire after an executive suggests taking revenge on journalists. On the bright side, WhatsApp is boosting security with end-to-end encryption.