Streaming has rapidly shaken up the music business but for many first-time artists, an underlying presumption has remained that they need the backing of a record label.
YouTube has emerged as a break-out star in Google's cast of services as the online video site upstages cable television for a younger generation of viewers looking for amusement, news and music on their smartphones.
Twitter users are bound to see changes as the beleaguered service favored by journalists, celebrities, politicians and cranks tries to broaden its appeal and attract advertisers.
Back in the day, before cars could drive themselves and phones could send stickers and animations, a Japanese phone company released a set of 176 emojis.
If you still think you can be anonymous on the internet, a team of Stanford and Princeton researchers has news for you: You can't. Over the summer, the team launched what they called the Footprints Project, which invited ...
The political debate on Facebook and Twitter is getting too mean for many Americans.