An organization affiliated with Google is offering tools that news organizations and election-related sites can use to protect themselves from hacking.
Germany's justice minister is proposing fines of up to 50 million euros ($53 million) for social networking sites that fail to swiftly remove illegal content, such as hate speech or defamatory "fake news."
What distinguishes mainstream news sites from those devoted to fake news or other hyper-partisan takes on events? It's not just the stories they run, but also the way they use online technology that tracks readers and shows ...
China has passed a law that levies taxes on pollution, but ignores carbon dioxide, one of the major contributors to global warming, according to the web site of the country's highest legislative body.
Fake news is still very much the subject of the news at the moment. There is a growing realisation that there is very little that can be done to stop it.
The Washington Post announced Tuesday it was rolling out a "lightning-fast" mobile news site that would provide near-instant load times for both articles and advertising.
Americans are increasingly turning to their mobile devices for news, with print newspapers losing more ground, a poll showed Thursday.
Embattled dating-for-cheaters website Ashley Madison insisted Monday that a massive hack and release of user data had not affected the site's prospects, with hundreds of thousands of new members—including real women.
If one analysis of hacked data from Ashley Madison is true, the affair-seeker website promoted a lot of talk, but little action.
A month after announcing new guidelines, Reddit removed five groups that it said harassed people.