Here we go again: Microsoft has apologised, and taken down a promo for the Xbox One that was criticised as sexist.
In the wake of its slightly perturbing Galaxy S4 launch, Samsung accepts criticism of a South African presentation that featured, yes, swimsuited dancers.
Facebook says users who share "cruel and insensitive content" will have to post it using their real names, in response to a campaign.
I don't get offended very often. But Samsung's long parade of '50s-era female stereotypes, in the midst of an entirely other long parade of bad stereotypes, just put me over the edge. Oh, they announced a phone? You'd barely know it.
For reasons not entirely obvious, Asus posts an image with a rather obviously sexist caption that attracts rather less favorable publicity.
Dell "sincerely apologizes" for offensive jokes by a moderator at its Copenhagen, Denmark, partner summit in April -- a few weeks later, and only on its Google+ page. Better than nothing, we suppose.
Nudity in gaming is becoming a hot-button issue. CNET Readers sound off in a debate over whether nudity--or sexually suggestive actions--objectifies or degrades women.
Julie Ann Horvath, a former employee who alleged workplace gender discrimination, blasts the company after an investigation reportedly didn’t find evidence of sexism.
Bridget Carey breaks down the details of Samsung's Galaxy S4 smartphone -- and its embarrassing unveiling.