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The world's largest social network is reportedly getting ready to open its service to preteens, but parents would have ultimate control over that experience.
A report in the U.K.'s Sunday Times says the company is considering allowing everyone onto its site. Can this possibly be true?
A survey suggests that a large proportion of the kids on Facebook are just that--kids 12 and under. But you're supposed to be at least 13. Is this another case of Facebook not policing itself?
The online giant launches two new services, Google sets its focus on kids, and Disney launches learning apps that report back to parents.
No longer will families be forced to share Apple IDs and passwords to share purchases. Rejoice!
The search giant is considering changes to its services that would legally allow children to sign up, according to a report published Monday.
In response to the European Commission's requests, Google says it won't use the word "free" when referring to games that contain in-app purchases.
London-based tech company Mind Candy says its latest app, released today, is a safe alternative to Snapchat and Tumblr, where "kids can be kids."
Microsoft's virtual assistant Cortana, coming soon to Windows Phone, falls under US government child protection laws and can't be used by anyone under the age of 13.
[commentary] Just because a site or app lets you post anonymously doesn't mean it's dangerous. There are lots of good uses for these services.