The social network known for its ephemeral messages is finally trying to make money, nearly a year after Facebook offered to acquire it for $3 billion.
Snapchat tells its more than 100 million users that some third-party apps pose a threat. But the photo-sharing service doesn't address why outsiders were able to connect to Snapchat in the first place.
A leaked Walgreen's memo says Apple Pay will launch this week, Google tests doctor video chats for those searching about illness, and Snapchat's photo leak is a security wake-up call.
A Sunday event known as the "The Snappening" may have revealed compromising photos for an unknown number of Snapchat's users of a third-party website, according to The Guardian.
The messaging app says it's not responsible for the leaking of thousands of private photos by hackers. Also, Dairy Queen is hit by a credit card data breach, and Microsoft's CEO needs good karma after bad advice.
Despite Snapchat's self-proclaimed efforts to shutter third-party services, a new hack of the service -- popular with teens -- exposes an enormous library of user photos and videos.
A new app makes it easy to control iRobot's defense and security robots. Also, AT&T pays for mobile "cramming," and Snapchat will soon feature advertisements.
As the Internet giant decides what to do with its Alibaba windfall, an investment into the disappearing-message app may be on the horizon.
After much legal wrangling, the fraternity brothers come to an agreement about the early development of the ephemeral messaging app.
The messaging app could soon offer a service for paid videos, news articles, and other items, according to a report from The Wall Street Journal.
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