YouTube is the Web's de facto home for video. But 10 years ago, online video was anybody's game. As it celebrates a decade offering us everything from new celebrities to cat videos, YouTube has become a premier destination for content. Here's how it got there.
Tricking the brain into thinking its body can't be seen is easier than you might think. That can be helpful in stressful situations, but does it make virtual reality more dangerous?
Technically Incorrect: A Colorado man is so fed up with his Dell computer that he takes it into a back alley and allegedly executes it.
One-click buying from Amazon, plus a tiny smartwatch screen, leads to unintended consequences.
The social network now allows users to receive direct messages from other users regardless if they follow each other.
With plans to head toward Iowa to start her US presidential campaign, Hillary Clinton is also hitting digital trails on YouTube, Facebook, and Twitter.
Social network says previous policy on violent threats was "unduly narrow." Also, it will suspend accounts or force users to delete tweets if they engage in abusive behavior.
CEOs from Apple, Facebook and Salesforce are utilizing their power to offer their positions on everything from gay rights to immigration to vaccinations. And they're not the only ones.
The ride-hailing service will soon let passengers and drivers share more about themselves, such as their hometown and music tastes.
Didn't make plans for the night? Fear not. An app making a play on Kickstarter offers up a list of options so even the worst procrastinators can find social joy.