Choosing the worst tech scandals of the past decade isn't easy. We've seen accounting scams, spying, stripper-crazed CEOs, and even murder.
From the BNP to the NHS and Moir to Mandelson, Twitter provides a perfect outlet for the masses to unite in protest. We pick ten scandals that saw users throw their tweets out of the pram
HBO says the fourth series of the fantasy gorefest will start a week later than last year, apparently to avoid clashing with The Walking Dead.
The Israeli government puts out a national call for university students to come work for its new social media project, which aims to combat anti-Semitism and anti-Israel sentiment.
Russia's inner workings have reportedly been spooked by the rise of WikiLeaks and the Snowden revelations. So the Kremlin has reverted to something less technical, but more secure.
Concerned with enemies infiltrating soldier's social media accounts, the Israel Defense Forces puts the kibosh on social networking for classified and sensitive units.
This week, Apple's Phil Schiller took to Twitter to sniff at Samsung's alleged "shenanigans." But, as a CNBC broadcast about JP Morgan underlined, shenaniganing is just part of businessing, isn't it?
Want to keep your sexting private? A new app called SnapChat attempts to limit your risque pics from getting out in the wild, but it's hardly foolproof.
Meg Whitman pulled in $15.4 million in compensation during fiscal 2012, with a base salary of just a single dollar but a performance-based bonus of $1.7 million.
Police in Belize are still searching for John McAfee, one of the pioneers of antivirus software, for questioning about the murder of his neighbor. The mayor of the village where both men lived says he expects a status update soon.