One in five adults in the United States connects to the Internet without desktops or laptops.
Millions of the social-networking site's users have no idea they’re using the Internet when they log onto their profiles.
Serving global audiences means more than just breaking language barriers.
The retired astronaut presents the best snapshots he captured of our planet from space.
Casinos don't always have to win, according to the makers of an upcoming online version that's connecting players without taking a cut.
Just because your grandmother once Skyped with your infant son doesn’t make either one of them an Internet user.
Bidders come from far and wide to snap up the web's latest batch of unclaimed domain names.
If software is eating the world, Microsoft wants a bigger bite.
"It would be very foolish of us to bury our heads in the sand and assume that education in schools will carry on in the traditional way,” says Eton's head of IT.
“Shoot, where’s the mute button?”
If there's one thing that unites people around the globe, it's Disneyland.
If you don't do any research, you may wind up "predicting" the present.
By October 14, the United States Antarctic Program will run out of money. With research suspended, both short-term studies and long-running data sets will be rendered useless.
People "receive special content that is undermining the authority of the state and the values of the established state," the deputy prime minister says.
The world's Internet companies got rich behaving just like our government's intelligence apparatus.
Maps have always been distorted. Now that distortion is Google's selling point.
The store sells five or six iPhones and one or two laptops every day, mostly to young locals who work for private companies.