Three Republicans join Democrats to push through a measure intended to revive Obama-era internet rules that ensured equal treatment for all web traffic.
Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Snapchat and many other forms of online interaction have become a mechanism for channeling our discontents.
Snap Inc. just had a profitable first day trading on the stock market, but one Southern California neighborhood is fighting the gentrification that comes with hosting a tech giant.
Rather than creating a community, the internet and social media have divided and disengaged us and set our politics adrift.
I hope you'll forgive me if I suggest that the Iraq-Syria War against Islamic State is being conveyed to us via Snapchat Important things happen, they appear in front of us, and then POOF! They're gone.
Leading Silicon Valley companies are developing their own enhanced privacy technology as Apple fights the U.S. government over encryption.
The $3.6 trillion the federal government has pumped into the U.S. economy since 2008 fueled a tech bubble that led to startup valuations that far exceed those of successful established companies in traditional industries.
Hillary Clinton may be making a joke out of her use of a private email account while serving as secretary of state, but congressional Democrats aren't laughing.
When you hear that 4.6 million usernames and partial phone numbers have been published online, it's easy to blame the publisher, but what about the company that may have left all that private data hanging so low on the tree?
The omni-popular social media network is losing esteem among 16- 18-year-olds in the European Union who are trying their best to disassociate themselves from the site. And the reason behind this mass exodus? Parents, of course.