A new kind of computer game lets players kill, or help, each other, giving gamers a mirror to examine their morals.
[commentary] If you were looking for a "teachable moment" about a Silicon Valley executive's personal beliefs versus his ability to lead a diverse community, this wasn't it.
In note delivered to German legislators, former NSA contractor defends his leak of documents and says he'd be willing to travel to Germany to testify in probe of US spying there.
In a wide-ranging interview at TechCrunch Disrupt in San Francisco, Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg talks about the company's stock performance, its effect on employee morale, and the company's strategy to monetize mobile.
Scott Thompson is reportedly keeping his top-level staff abreast of the situation, but employees wonder whether he should be fired, according to a new report.
Employee satisfaction survey finds falling confidence in leadership and high intent to leave the company, sources tell AllThingsD.
The founder of Gamechurch.com says he's actually not a big fan of the church. Still, his site gives morality scores to all titles.
There's no two ways about it: the three strikes rule is going to cause people problems, and it's almost certainly not going to reduce music piracy. So what's the point?
Yahoo is trying to fight off being accused of low morals by protecting some user data from being subpoenaed in Europe. We also have a couple rants involving Amazon caving to the publishers over text to speech and Sony saying the made the PS3 hard to devel
Wendell Wallach, lecturer at Yale University's Interdisciplinary Center for Bioethics, hypothesizes about what we face in an age of AI machines such as self-driving cars or household robots.