Narrow your search
A Thai correspondent speaks to CNET about the junta's efforts to clamp down on the use of Google, Facebook, Twitter, Skype, Instagram, and more.
As the Middle Eastern country is in the midst of a popular uprising, six people are sentenced to a year in prison for allegedly posting offensive tweets about King Hamad.
Web giant says that in the past six months it received more than 1,000 requests from government officials for the removal of content. It complied with more than half of them.
The Royal Wedding is going to be streamed live on YouTube. The four-hour stream is one of several trendy Web tools our aristocratic overlords will be employing on the day.
A new version of the official site of the British monarchy is full of pomp and history. New to the site are videos from the royal YouTube channel and tips on how to work in a palace.
Reporters Without Borders issues its annual compilation of bad actors--of which there are many--but also notes the positive impact of the Arab Spring.
It appears that Facebook isn't keen on sharing the details with it constituents regarding what brought the site to its knees on Thursday.
Dearly beloved, we are gathered here to watch the royal wedding on YouTube. The video site's live stream of the nob nuptials was watched by 72 million people around the world.
The British monarchy, a fairly tech-literate crowd, decides to embrace Twitter. However, though it claims not be to following anyone, evidence suggests the contrary.
"Godfather" of Saudi blogging, who'd been held without charge since mid-December, was warned about his activist bent before the Saudi government arrested him.