You can send text messages to anyone using Terminal.
A top secret order reveals that the National Security Agency is gathering records of millions of phone calls made by Americans.
Who would have thought the day would come that you could have all your media, at your fingertips, right now?
CISPA may have cleared the U.S. House of Representatives, but the fight isn't over. It's shifted to the U.S. Senate. Here's CNET's FAQ on what you need to know about this particularly controversial Internet bill.
A last-minute push by critics of a bill that would allow Internet companies to open their networks to the Feds didn't work. The House approved CISPA by a 248-168 vote.
Rep. Sheila Jackson Lee, a Democrat, withdraws her amendment to CISPA that would give Homeland Security more Internet-monitoring authority -- after CISPA's author dubbed it "Big Brother."
Homeland Security Secretary Janet Napolitano would be authorized to "intercept" and "use" data from federal government-affiliated networks, according to new CISPA amendment.
Foes of controversial legislation rally before expected vote next week, with scant success so far: latest draft still allows Internet companies to share customer data and communications with the National Security Agency.
Step aside, AT&T and Verizon. A new privacy-protecting Internet service and telephone provider still in the planning stages could become the ACLU's dream and the FBI's worst nightmare.
In most places with stoplights and supermarkets, DSL is viable and affordable. But in the second installment of his hunt for broadband, Crave writer Eric Mack discovers that in rural New Mexico, miles of new lines go unused.