Come 2015, Ireland plans to start doing away with the "Double Irish" tax structure, which has allowed companies like Apple, Google and Facebook to shelter billion of dollars in profits from taxes.
Thanks to a three-decade-old executive order, researchers say, Fourth Amendment protections against warrantless domestic surveillance may not be as strong as first thought.
CEO Yancey Strickler says the crowdfunding site's new status as a public benefit corporation will further its goal to be a "place of empowerment for artists," even if the decision puts a pinch on profits.
Microsoft wants users to pay for its $100 Office 365 subscription. Turns out, though, that it can be bypassed for Office apps on iPad.
The FCC adopts new rules that make it more difficult for companies to send consumers unwanted messages and easier for consumers to block or opt out of marketing messages.
Snapchat is updating its app to close a loophole that saw millions of Snapchatters' details leaked by hackers.
The company, which two years ago testified to the US Senate that it's not a tax dodger, is facing an European Commission investigation into whether tax breaks from Ireland were illegal state aid.
A Web site malfunction lets users trick the airline into offering them tickets with frequent-flyer miles they don't have.
Apple is pumping €1.7 billion into two data centres that will be powered by 100 percent renewable energy.
After an Uber driver allegedly rapes a woman in Boston, the ride-sharing service's background checks come under scrutiny.