A teenage girl in Canada sends naked pictures of her boyfriend's ex-girlfriend to a friend and posts one picture to the victim's Facebook page. She is more or less the same age as the victim, yet is convicted of child pornography.
Web giants agree to modify search algorithms to exclude search terms associated with photos and videos containing sexual abuse of children.
Google is tackling child pornography on the Internet with a new database that collects information on abusive pictures.
Ads promoting sexually explicit websites are no longer allowed on Google's ad network, which places ads across the Web.
If you think FireTV.com is an Amazon link, please pause. It appears to go to a rather NSFW site. Is Amazon rushing to buy the URL, but didn't get there quite on time?
Roku has long argued that bigger rivals end up helping Roku when they release streaming-video boxes. CEO Anthony Wood allows that Apple TV does result in lost money -- for Apple.
Today we're living on the edge and dangling our jobs in front of our face with our guest Jim Lanzone, the President and CEO of CBS Interactive. We'll talk about our favorite Harold Ramis moments, the new Samsung Galaxy S5, selfies causing an uptick in head lice, and an app that automatically sends your S.O. a message while you're out with the bros.
The UK government is compiling a list of websites that have been wrongly blocked by its porn filter, and will go about unblocking them.
The SkyDog router combines near-obsolete hardware, and state-of-the-art firmware into a box that's destined to dig a hole your pocket. Good thing we have CNET editor Dong Ngo who says "not so fast!" to it!
"Her," by Spike Jonze, is a movie that follows a modern man as he falls in love with his operating system. Naturally, we'll need an entire show to review it, and CNET's Ty Pendlebury and Sarah Tew sub in for Jeff to join the conversation. Warning: This episode contains spoilers!