Is the federal government reading your email?
When Yahoo! switched off the servers for GeoCities, the Web posting service, on Oct. 27, some 7 million of the Internet’s first websites went dark forever
Gmail, Google’s popular free e-mail service, was inaccessible to many of its 36 million users Tuesday afternoon, causing widespread chatter on Twitter and other social networks.
Customers of the printing company knew her as "Allissa." They spoke to her about graphic design, business cards and fliers, and describe her as professional, polite and responsive. “She was always good at getting us what we wanted,” said Ben Daughdrill, who used to own a junk hauling business. “You got the feeling she was doing all the work.” But “Allissa,” authorities say, was really Jaycee Dugard, kidnapped 18 years ago from her home in South Lake Tahoe, California
Can we all agree on something? There’s no longer a difference between a Netbook and a notebook.
Oil giant Exxon Mobil Corp.
Individual computer users in China may choose whether to install a controversial content filtering system, but the system will be installed on computers in any public place, China’s minister of Industry and Information Technology said Thursday.
Hackers slowed Twitter to a standstill early on Aug. 6, frustrating millions of users.
Microsoft knows a good thing when it sees it. And what Google has going on with its search advertising business is a good thing — which, of course, is why Microsoft want a bigger piece of it
If you like to search for "music lyrics" or "free" things, you are engaging in risky cyber behavior. And "free music downloads" puts 20 percent of Web surfers in harm’s way of malicious software, known as "malware." A new research report by U.S.-based antivirus software company McAfee has identified the most dangerous Internet search words that places users on pages with a higher likelihood of malware. The study examined 2,600 popular keywords on five major search engines — Google, Yahoo, Live, AOL and Ask — and analyzed 413,000 Web pages.