Social-networking company pulls several pages following complaints from European regulators that the pages promoted violence against gypsies.
New study from the Simon Wiesenthal Center finds that social networks are more popular then ever among hate and terror groups.
A new scanner developed by Kaminsky and friends can help find Conficker-infected machines. We're so drenched in Conficker news at this point that I think the Girl Scouts have started selling Confickerdoodles.
About 70 public figures in Argentina are in a court battle with Google and Yahoo over whether search engines can be forced to delete allegedly defamatory material about them.
The high-profile video-sharing site is embroiled in a heated debate over freedom of speech and how to handle potential criminal activity.
As fringe groups continue to carve out niches on the Net, online services are grappling with the issue of free speech.
Not content to wait for a court resolution of the Communications Decency Act, cybercitizens and software companies are taking regulatory matters into their own hands.
Interest in both regulating information and promoting expansion on the Internet is heating up in Europe.
Net access providers in Germany won't be responsible for "indecent" Net content--unless they know it's there.