A ruling by Europe's highest court puts the social network and thousands of other companies in a tough spot over how they handle user data.
Google has announced a pair of new Nexus Phones -- let's see how the new Nexus 6P compares to other superphones.
On the heels of a major FCC fine, the wireless carrier increases the threshold at which it starts slowing down service to 22GB of data a month, almost five times its previous cap.
Play Ultimate Edition by New Years and you'll get backwards compatible versions of Gears of War 2, 3, and Judgement.
From autonomous warfare to still-distant sentience, artificial intelligence in 2015 is nothing like we expected. Here are three things every geek who dreamed of a robot future needs to know.
The UK High Court has ruled that Britain's DRIPA data retention scheme is "inconsistent" with European law. The government warns losing access to metadata could cost lives.
During an "Ask Me Anything" session, Reddit CEO Steve Huffman outlines the types of content that are now prohibited. This is his post to the community.
A new YouTube DIY show, "Low Budget Prop Shop," shows how to build a replica Terminator arm using common household items and low-priced hardware store finds.
Typing 140 characters has come at a heavy price for an Australian newspaper after it was ordered to pay AU$80,000 for defaming one of the country's highest ranking politicians in two short tweets.
The Federal Court of Australia has handed down its judgement in a landmark piracy case between the makers of Oscar-winning film "Dallas Buyers Club" and one of Australia's largest service providers, iiNet.