A teenage girl in Canada sends naked pictures of her boyfriend's ex-girlfriend to a friend and posts one picture to the victim's Facebook page. She is more or less the same age as the victim, yet is convicted of child pornography.
The French language is constantly assaulted by English tech phrases. So its most revered cultural body finds a French way of saying things.
The app sends messages, photos, and videos that expire seconds after they're sent. Perfect for the type of communication you don't want falling into the wrong hands.
Microsoft launches a security update that not everyone's happy with, the Nintendo DS is about to become an e-reader, and LG wants to teach your parents about sexting.
A study published in Pediatrics finds that only about 1 percent of teens have sent nude or sexually explicit images of themselves to others, which is far fewer than some studies have suggested.
This week in tech news, even hackers don't think you should hack Sega! Plus, the end of unlimited data at Verizon, the Lytro camera wows us, and ISPs go antipiracy on us.
A study by Harlequin--yes, the romantic-book people--says more women are sending naughty texts (shocking) and that 27 percent have sent a nude picture via e-mail or text.
By a unanimous vote, the California Senate adds sexting to the list of infractions for which a student can be expelled.
Apple is planning to censor your text messages with a patent that stops your iPhone sending salty language in an SMS.
Taking a sexually revealing picture of yourself, typically from a cell phone, and sending it to someone might be a fad, but where minors are concerned, it's illegal as well as stupid.