For decades, the Internet has been like the Wild West, with anonymous users creating racist or hate-filled posts. Now the world's largest social networks are doing something about it.
Technically Incorrect: In Britain, it seems the judiciary can be injudicious when it comes to using technology at work.
The new app from Twitter's 6-second looping video service serves up only clips that have been screened for family-friendliness.
Snapchat tells its more than 100 million users that some third-party apps pose a threat. But the photo-sharing service doesn't address why outsiders were able to connect to Snapchat in the first place.
New video-sharing app for iPhone and iPod doesn't expressly forbid pornographic content, but Apple's App Store guidelines do.
A Houston man is charged after police say Google tips them off to alleged child porn in his e-mail.
A British brain surgeon says cycle helmets are too flimsy and can actually create more danger by creating the illusion of greater safety.
The country’s anti-pornography law forbids any sort of nudity, something the government claims it found in roughly 15,000 videos on the streaming site.
In research to examine social media platforms, an odd statistic is buried. Many Americans seem to have been moved by the dancing YouTube quitter.
The airline says a pornographic image sent to a customer from its Twitter account was actually sent to it by someone else. Is this entirely believable?