Western IT education is broken. One 16-year-old British high-school student is taking on the UK government at its own game -- one it should be winning.
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.
An eighth-grader in Maine is sitting in class when she hears a pop. Then she notices smoke coming from her back pocket.
A UK diplomat's son is arrested after a delivery driver asks him to sign a package thought to have been bought on the Web. It allegedly contained a deadly toxin called Abrin.
A teen tweets at American Airlines that she's from Afghanistan, a member of al-Qaeda, and is "gonna do something really big." The airline responds forcefully. The teen is frightened, then arrested.
Google launches a YouTube video to warn teens on how to control privacy and safely use Buzz.
A Minnesota teen posts disparaging remarks about a teacher's aide on Facebook. The school takes action. Now it has decided to pay for that action.
Swedish teen Antonia Eriksson uses Instagram to post photos of her inspiring transformation after battling with a deadly eating disorder.
Kids love Kik because they don't have to give out their phone number, CEO and founder Ted Livingston tells CNET.
A British teenager gets suckered out of $735 when attempting to buy a Day One special-edition Xbox One console on eBay.