Technically Incorrect: A Brooklyn teen posts little emojis of guns pointing at little emojis of police officers. His lawyer says he didn't actually intend to act out the implication.
President Obama addresses the Sony cyberattack and vows to respond to North Korea. Also, T-Mobile settles cramming lawsuit, and Facebook releases the Stickered for Messenger app.
The hard-to-detect malware is a Swiss Army knife of clandestine tools to extract information from targets in non-English speaking countries, experts say.
A vulnerability could allow hackers to trick users into downloading fake apps, which could siphon off their personal information, researchers warn.
After an anonymous email threatens a deadly school shooting, the feminist media critic backs out of a speaking engagement at Utah State University.
Twitter is removing the militant group's accounts as they crop up, citing such accounts as violations of its terms of service.
The London-based streaming-music service isn't happy about being booted from iAd but says that it's "flattering" to be seen as such a threat to Apple's iTunes Radio.
Chinese media point to the iPhone's Frequent Locations, a feature in iOS 7 that provides location-aware information.
Two months after the infamous bug was discovered, more than half of vulnerable servers remain unpatched.
Should it be considered a crime or free speech when a person threatens to kill someone on social media?