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TechCrunch's Disrupt conference hosted a presentation that proves objectification is alive and well in tech.
The company says that after June 30, if a Blogger site has adult content and ad-monetization, it will be taken down.
As is with most cases, "classified information" is cited as the reason why the controversial "privacy killer" CISPA will be amended in secret. But it's OK; it's only people's privacy at risk here.
Entrepreneur Magazine has awarded the lofty title to hardware hacker Limor "Ladyada" Fried. It's significant for her -- and proof that open source is big business.
Hackers are frequently assumed to have Asperger's syndrome. Psychologists set out to see if this assumption might be true and studied HOPE and Defcon attendees over 10 years.
Germany has issued an ultimatum to Facebook over privacy violations. Law enforcement is interested in this sort of technology, as well. It's time for you to pay attention to what they're doing.
Can Digg make a comeback under the leadership of the Betaworks team? Or is it a house whose foundation is permanently broken?
There has been a massive internet brouhaha simmering away for the past month, building up and up. I had expected it to erupt by now, and in a way it has, but instead of simmering out, the anger just keeps building.
Facebook's new unified e-mail and its implementation is causing unwanted changes to users' address books; worse, the changes have gone unnoticed by users and vital communication is being lost.
That Web site you love? It's tracking you. So is the other one. In fact, so are all of the top 100 sites, according to new research.