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Tech news site ReadWriteWeb acquired by Say Media

The site, which has grown in prominence, joins Say's Technology channel. That means the publication will now have access to more than 75 million monthly readers.

By Dec. 14, 2011


Craigslist, censored

A slew of Android tablets are on the way, push notification is coming to Twitter soon, and Craigslist self-censors its Adult Services section.

By Sep. 8, 2010


Facebook's Zuckerberg wins privacy patent, 6 years on

A patent application submitted six years ago by the founder of Facebook has now been approved by the U.S. Patent and Trademark Office.

By Jul. 24, 2012


Women leading Facebook defriending trend, study says

A Pew study suggests that finally, finally human beings--and especially women--have begun to prune their alleged friends on Facebook. Could there be rational, even venal, reasons for this?

By Feb. 24, 2012


Browsing the Web with a wave of the hand

A group of MIT students hacks Microsoft's Kinect technology to let computer users control a browser with nothing more than gestures.

By Nov. 25, 2010


Mark Cuban lead VC in online-influentials startup Little Bird

The San Francisco startup, founded by former ReadWriteWeb reporter Marshall Kirkpatrick, helps media and PR companies discover who can most amplify their message.

By Oct. 5, 2012


Another tech blogger joins the startup fray

ReadWriteWeb's Marshall Kirkpatrick is launching a business called Plexus Engine to help others scour the Web.

By Nov. 11, 2011


Verizon reportedly blocking tethering for jailbreakers

The carrier is apparently blocking unauthorized tethering on jailbroken devices without a data plan, according to one report in ReadWriteWeb.

By Aug. 10, 2011


The 404 1,001: Where we're covered with scorpions (podcast)

10 points extra credit if you can name the 1990's TV cartoon referenced in today's show title.

By Feb. 27, 2012


Saved by Twitter

Google is launching its Web TV service in the fall, Verizon says you can buy one Samsung Fascinate on its Web site and get a second for free, and a Japanese journalist uses Twitter to escape captivity.

By Sep. 8, 2010