One of New Zealand's largest unions says the Employers and Manufacturers Association (EMA) is "scare mongering" when it claims employees should face legal action for complaining about their jobs on Facebook.
Silicon Valley blogger Ryan Tate was settling into a quiet night at home - a little "30 Rock" on the DVR, a few sips into his Hennessy and creme de menthe - when Steve Jobs threw a wrench in the works.
China has vowed to keep a tight grip on the internet, saying in a white paper it will continue to block anything considered subversive or threatening to "national unity."
Walls, ceiling and floors will turn into wall-to-wall imagery with Sharp's new technology that has minimized the gaps between displays, allowing them to be used like high-tech tiles.
Google representatives say the search engine company has not broken any laws with the collection of data for its mapping service, after Connecticut's attorney general pressed the company to "come clean with the American public."
As part of changes rolling out this week, Yahoo will import personal updates from Facebook's social network for users who want a bridge between two of the world's most popular websites.
Australia has announced a police investigation into whether Google illegally collected private information from wireless networks, becoming at least the second country to probe the internet giant's "Street View" mapping service.
Home computer printers gave people the ability to produce bank statements, concert tickets, holiday cards and party invitations at the touch of a button. But what if you wanted to "print out" a dinner plate, the leg of an armchair or an eyeglass frame?
A federal appeals court in Philadelphia is considering whether adolescents with home computers and lewd vocabularies can be punished for ridiculing school principals on the internet.
After a series of leaked prototypes, it's almost a given that Apple will unveil a new version of the iPhone during its annual software developers conference that opens this week in San Francisco.
Teenagers clicked away on their cell phones in a bustling Iranian marketplace. Ignoring the cold, they exchanged information about parties, dates and potential bandmates with strangers, using Bluetooth technology.
Google is marking the 110th birthday of the creator of the holograph with a "Google doodle" - an altered image of its logo on its search page.
A pedestrian injured by a motorist while following an online route has filed a lawsuit claiming Google supplied unsafe directions.
The Google search page has always been clean, uncluttered and... well, some might say a little boring. But it doesn't have to be that way.
A few years ago, Kit Mueller would have gladly linked virtual arms with 5000 others and joined an online group for the preservation of old-time hobos. He might have even signed a petition to support the wearing of baggy thongs. But lately, he's gotten serious.
Yahoo is hoping to turn on a new sharing option in its popular email service without upsetting users who prize their privacy.
When blogger Isaac Mao recently announced online an upcoming talk by a Beijing writer whose work is banned by the government, police showed up at his door at night to "convince" him to cancel the event. He agreed to, but just to be sure, authorities turned off the electricity of the planned meeting space and barred the doors.