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The World Wide Web is a smashing technological success. But the man who invented it wants it to break down more cultural barriers, thwart government snooping, and let the Web run applications not just house documents.
The man to whom Edward Snowden entrusted his NSA documents isn't content just to save the Bill of Rights and reinvent journalism. He also wants to stop the Internet from becoming history's most dangerous spy tool.
Egyptian government of Hosni Mubarak forced carrier to send prescripted, propagandistic text messages during recent unrest, Vodafone says.
A retweet by someone in America's Cairo embassy pointing to a "Daily Show" episode becomes a new source of friction in U.S.-Egyptian relations.
Online hacktivist group blames Syrian President Bashar al-Assad for the Internet blackout blanketing the country and vows retaliation.
The social network points to the Osama bin Laden raid and the "pro-democracy movement in Egypt" as some of the top stories that impacted Twitter this year.
Soap opera split between rival tech billionaires rivets Silicon Valley in free speech snit.
Too busy to keep up with the tech news? Here are some of the more interesting stories from CNET for Monday, August 15.
Anonymous plans "peaceful" protest and encourages people to use Wi-Fi and Bluetooth if BART shuts down cell service again.
Too busy to keep up with the tech news? Here are some of the more interesting stories from CNET for Friday, August 12.