Users report experiencing several-hour blackouts on the social network after sectarian riots left two people dead and 14 injured. Facebook says it can't find any technical issues on its end.
Should it be considered a crime or free speech when a person threatens to kill someone on social media?
Representatives from Apple, Samsung, Google/Motorola, and Microsoft are set to meet with top officials in New York and San Francisco to discuss a tech solution to street theft of mobile devices.
Facebook says users who share "cruel and insensitive content" will have to post it using their real names, in response to a campaign.
A San Diego police officer is filmed on a Samsung Galaxy, writing a citation. He demands that the phone be put away, as it could be a "weapon." Sadly, an altercation ensues.
Nearly three in five American adults think games contribute to violent tendencies in teens, Harris Poll finds; 38 percent know nothing about ESRB.
Sen. Jay Rockefeller says he will call on the National Academy of Sciences to investigate the impact of violent video games on youth.
An Ohio State University study suggests that the negative effects of playing violent video games can accumulate over time.
Research at the U.K.'s Keele University suggests that those who play nasty video games have a 65 percent higher tolerance for pain than those who play other games.
After a user tweeted "people are gonna die" at the theater where Mike Tyson is staging a one-man show, New York police subpoena the social network to hand over info on the user's account.