The Sony Pictures hack has exposed the inner workings of one of Hollywood's biggest studios.
A security audit earlier this year showed gaps in the way the movie studio monitored its computer systems, according to a Recode report.
The group that claims to have hacked Sony Pictures and has been publishing the information on the Internet says studio's employees have a chance to keep personal data private. It says more releases are coming.
Japanese researchers are working on combining a group of machines (each learning a particular skill, like throwing, catching, or batting) into a single baseball-capable robot. We can't wait for a team of robo-players like Bot Ruth, Joe DiMotherboard, and Hank A-RAM.
The world's largest social network claims DLA Piper and other law firms knew Paul Ceglia was lying about his ownership stake in Facebook -- but went forward with the case anyway.
The movie studio calls the leaked documents "stolen information" and threatened legal action if the files are not ignored and destroyed.
The website has only been available to the public for a little over a month, but it's already gaining attention among tech elite.
As you settle into the social network (or wait for your invitation), learn about Ello's ad-free promise and find out how to navigate the interface.
If Facebook is just too plebeian for your tastes, then whip out your credit card and head over to Netropolitan, a social network for the wealthy.
CNET editor Dong Ngo gives all his answers to questions about the basics of home networking.