The electronics giant reaches a settlement with the FTC, Google helps conserve data on your smartphone, and the NSA is spying using radio waves.
It's welcome news for parents with app-happy kids. Apple agrees to comply with a Federal Trade Commission order requiring the tech company to issue at least $32.5 million in reimbursements for in-app purchases made by kids without parental consent.
Echoing some people's disappointment with Oculus, a game called Terribands reassures those who might worry it will sell out for a fortune. On the other hand, it also admits it's "a terrible game with a terrible name."
As part of an agreement with the FTC, Apple also must change its billing practices to require consent from consumers before charging them for in-app purchases.
You won't find it spelled out on its site, but Amazon offers price protection against its own price fluctuations.
A UK man buys an iPad from a reputable retailer. Inside the box, he says he found merely clay. Soon after he goes to complain, he finds himself being carted to jail and accused of fraud.
Amazon says customers who previously purchased books from the publishers involved in the Apple e-book settlement are estimated to receive between $0.73 to $3.82 per Kindle book.
Display cases are destroyed and bottomless anger reigns after a store won't accept a T-Mobile phone return. Staff films evidence of the episode.
The company has sued the IRS after discovering that it was improperly denied a deduction on a 2004 tax transaction.
Those who bought an iTunes season pass for season five part one will be offered a voucher.