It's not just Petraeus. Google is seeing ever greater efforts by governments to monitor citizens' online activity.
Beginning a bit after 2 p.m. EST today, the moon will pass between the sun and the Earth, but you'll need an online stream to see it unless you are in northern Australia.
The rural pockets of Yemen, Somalia, and Pakistan have never felt so close and so far away.
Federal agents are searching for the patent, which no one is known to have seen since around 1980.
In protest of their creationist congressional representative, voters in Athens-Clark County, Georgia, threw their weight behind the father of evolutionary biology.
Upending predictions, young voters made a strong showing at the polls. Did they go because "everybody's doing it," as they saw on Facebook?
The state has decided to extend email voting for those displaced by the storm until Friday, after too many people have been unable to submit their ballots.
Want to share your vote with the world? Don't do it by photo unless you are sure of the laws in your state.
Prepare to be soothed.
Some pretty wonderful data scraping reveals striking differences between the campaigns' Facebook audiences.
Anyone displaced by the hurricane just got declared an overseas voter
In a live broadcast, scientists said that they are yet to find any methane on the planet, which would have been a sign of possible microbial life.
Pictures taken by NASA's Suomi NPP Satellite on October 21st and November 1st show the extent of power outage in Connecticut, New York, New Jersey, and Pennsylvania.
Humans somehow sent this advanced machine to another planet, and here it is in high-res glory.
Aerial photos from NOAA of a devastated state
The outlook is not good.
Fake Sandy photos are a dime a dozen, but video footage is tougher to manipulate, and therefore more reliable.
Are your feet wet? Perhaps you need some "rainy-day shoes from China-land."
The hyperventilation of the emergency news cycle was not born with CNN or Twitter.
This thing is huge.