We saw major cyberespionage groups uncovered, the most embarrassing data breach in history, an unbelievable Android flaw, and incredibly stupid decisions from two major PC makers.
The web has a Ray Bradbury-inspired status code that tells you when content you want to see is blocked due to "legal obstacles."
The Force Awakens is here and the Internet is now a minefield of spoilers. This Chrome extension helps keep you spoiler-free until you're ready to see the movie yourself.
T-Mobile is going after Verizon customers in its latest deal with a free, one year subscription to Hulu for customers who switch to the "Un-carrier."
Chrome's notification center is no more, which is a good thing since few people actually used the feature, according to Google.
Details were sparse, but the Tor Project's funding drive will likely help improve its technology and make important anonymity tools easier to use and more widely available.
Firefox is doing away with features that aren't used by many and take a lot of effort to maintain.
Gmail, Maps, YouTube, and more all have Star Wars themes letting you show if you've conquered your fear or let hate consume you.
We all know there are restrictions on what kind of content you can put on social networks, but how far do the restrictions go?
Amazon quietly added two-factor authentication as a security option for account holders in recent weeks. Here's how to activate it.
Oxford Dictionaries has selected its word of the year and it's one that will make you go 😱.
If you use Firefox on a Mac or Windows you can finally get your browser of choice on iOS.
Yahoo really wants U.S. Firefox users to stick with Yahoo as their default search engine. So much so, the company is willing to provide everyone else a sub-par experience on the desktop.
Activision Blizzard is paying through the nose for King Digital Entertainment to get access to the company's nearly half a billion mobile gamers.