A privacy update means people whose private photos have been posted on Reddit without their consent can have them removed.
In a post-Super Bowl campaign, the insurance company said it would give $1.5 million to someone who used its hashtag. Any tweet could be eligible. And then came the garbage.
The new plans offer more savings with more people, with a family of four paying $160 month for 10 gigabytes of data.
Facing a possible ban in Turkey, Facebook has complied with a court order, according to news reports.
An all-robot press conference in Japan introduced us to CommU and Sota, two of the cutest robots we've ever seen. There's a bit more to them than simply looking "kawaii": they may someday be capable of acting as a kind of robo-companion for Japan's elderly population.
Cards Against Humanity's weird holiday promotion resulted in the death of Santa Claus, an apocalyptic lizard uprising and the carving up of a private island in Maine.
Britain's government will follow in the footsteps of the US and create a military unit dedicated to launching counter-attacks against hackers.
The massive hack has raised questions about First Amendment rights, privacy and cyberwarfare. But there's a subtler issue at play when we look at all the news stories that have come from hacked inboxes: Why do we put this stuff in email?
The NAOS QG gaming mouse is embedded with biosensors that monitor your physical reactions as you play.
After pressure from an online petition, Target Australia agrees to stop selling Rockstar's Grand Theft Auto V.