Everyone loves a good catfight, even when it involves two robot-assistants who exhibit female characteristics but are not actually human.
Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg insists that his new venture Internet.org will not make much money for the mammoth social network. He's right, but, at what cost to his company's financial future?
In a nearly unprecedented move, the stodgy New York Times printed the f-word in its entirety — sans asterisks or dashes — leaving the full swear word on its pages to scandalize readers.
On Sunday morning, China's Internet was hit with the largest Denial of Service attack it has ever seen, according to China Internet Network Information Center. The assault, which took down sites like Weibo (the Twitter of China), Amazon.cn, and the Bank of China, resulted in a 32 percent drop in Internet traffic — and nobody knows who did it.
Rather than abandon online comments altogether, as one ABC affiliate did earlier of this year, exhausted editors are putting their faith in the final frontier: Technology.
Google has "Fiber"; Facebook has "Internet.org. Now, with Amazon's announcement that it too, will join in the effort to provide internet service to the unwired masses, the question becomes: will it be corporations, not governments, to ultimately close the digital divide?
A 'psychotically early morning person,' the Glamour editor in chief has a love-hate relationship with Instagram, and a love-love relationship with Words With Friends.
Coffee snobs are offended that Americans love low-brow grocery-store brand Folgers most, buying more of it than any fancier brands on shelves, meaning — for now — the coffee snobs are losing.
How will Chelsea Manning's residency in a military facility affect her ongoing transition from male to female? Profoundly, because when it comes to medical issues of gender and identity, prison and military culture still have a long way to go.
Despite chief executive Tim Cook's generally pleasant demeanor, the overly corporate culture and general feeling of stagnancy at Apple is spurring employee departures.
In an effort to avoid the same sort of out-of-control hype that led to Facebook's disastrous IPO, Twitter has decided it wants a "low-profile" affair, one source tells the New York Post. The company is already failing in that effort.
Facebook along with six other telecom and tech companies has unveiled a grand plan to bring Internet connectivity to the 4 billion humans who don't yet have access, a move that "tries to pair humanitarian goals with the profit motive," as The New York Times's Vindu Goel explains it.
People love opining on Silicon Valley's gender gap — even if they have no data or even relevant anecdotes to back up their theories about why so few women enter coding or technology professions.
Thanks to Waze, the popular Israeli mapping app Google bought for a reported $1.1 billion, Google's Maps app will now include some incredibly useful information: real-time traffic, accidents, road closures, and other incident reports from Waze's 40 million users.
Since Google pushed out its new tabbed e-mail design earlier this summer, organizations that make lots of money off of marketing e-mails have moved beyond the grumbling phase, and have started trying to get out of that promotions tab, which siphons the money-making messages away from the best inbox real-estate.
Hot Dog Legs has been called the "Tumblr of the Summer," "genius," and "your new favorite meme," but it's also a disturbing outgrowth of the thinspiration and body dysmorphia issues that proliferate on Tumblr, Pinterest, and Instagram.
As Twitter prepares for its impending IPO, the tech company has hired away a big Google media executive to buff up its TV ad-sales business, which will clearly be its big selling point to investors.
With just a little under a month until Apple's yet-to-be-announced iPhone event in mid-September, the rumor mill is approaching hyper-speed, with the latest and most notable rumor predicting an exciting (or maybe "tacky") new color for the 5S: Gold.