Live on the East Coast? Well, just because there's a storm a-comin', that doesn't mean you have to wait for it blindly. Here are some ways to keep tabs on Irene.
It was only a few of months ago that Facebook unveiled Places, its way of letting you check in to wherever you were, letting all of your Facebook friends know where you were hanging out. And now they're killing it off.
Are you one of those multitaskers who likes to watch TV while surfing the Internet? Well if you are, watch out, because upcoming TV sets will be checking what you're watching, and then sending you ads and targeted Internet content based on what you're watching.
On the fence about whether or not an electric car would be the right fit for you? Well, stop trying to make such a big decision with that weak, fleshy lump you've got between your ears — let today's superior technology sort it out!
Blizzard's VP of Online Technologies, Robert Bridenbecker, has waded into the hot water of the PR pool to try and quell the negative response to the game developer's decision to make Diablo 3 online-only. He says the company is surprised over the furor, and dropped a surprise of his own: piracy apparently didn't influence the decision.
Freedom of Internet access is slowly but surely becoming a right that's up there with freedom of speech, and the reason we know this is because governments are clamping down on uncensored internet use. Some new software called Telex could change all that by using the Internet as a proxy for itself.
In a move sure to be divisive, video game giant Blizzard announced that Diablo 3, the decade-later sequel in its popular dungeon hacking franchise, will require players to have a steady Internet connection to play. Read: no singleplayer for you unless you're online.
This is the most insane thing we've heard all week, other than the news that time travel is impossible. A non-scientific survey by AptiQuaint claims that, of the 101,326 users who took an IQ test on several different web browsers,...
A browser plugin called WhoIsLive is looking to make the experience of Web browsing a whole lot more social — adding live chat and more to sites that didn't have it previously. The idea is sound, and could be either awesome or awkward, depending on what site you're on. Here's how it works.
Anonymous, the loose collective of hackers, activists, and troublemakers were prohibited from making a news group on Google+. So they're gonna build their own social network. So much for being anonymous?