New York Times
Updated: 1 day 4 hours ago
Internet con artists hope their crafty coding will fool you into asking for their fraudulent tech-support services, but you can often escape with a few keystrokes.
Activists said the social media site’s vow to delete posts with gay themes was the latest sign of discrimination in the country.
Genetic disease risk screening is becoming a popular employee benefit. But the tests may not be all that beneficial for the general population, experts say.
With Dropbox and Spotify successfully going public, tech investors believe that a bonanza of initial public offerings is finally about to arrive.
Google’s ad business is twice as big as Facebook’s. But executives at Google and other big tech companies have avoided intense scrutiny. For now.
If you can’t get your printer on the network, you may be able to get assistance without waiting for a human to come to the phone.
We got through another week of wall-to-wall news about Facebook. Here are a few other stories that might have escaped your attention.
A Moscow judge blocked the messaging app after it refused to give the security services its encryption keys. But the company says they don’t exist.
An artist is under investigation for an exhibit intended to highlight China’s lack of privacy protections and a public sense of futility.
The community for users of Neihan Duanzi, a joke-sharing app, extended beyond the bounds of cyberspace. That may have angered China’s censors.
Discovering how to store vast amounts of data by manipulating magnetic and electrical fields paved the way for devices like the smartphone.
Some of the most powerful men in China have been seeking out experts to gain a better understanding of how to respond to President Trump’s combative trade agenda.
The scandal over how Facebook let a consulting firm gain access to user information is ushering in a new era for privacy experts, whose warnings about online privacy have long gone unheeded.
In two days on Capitol Hill, the Facebook chief promised numerous lawmakers that he would get back to them with answers to their questions. We counted up that workload.
Mr. Zuckerberg was on Capitol Hill to defend his company’s reputation and try to assure the public that Facebook was still a friendly platform.
The 44 senators who questioned Mark Zuckerberg on Tuesday have one thing in common: They’re all his users.
Using a tool that Facebook offers its users, our columnist found out more than he wanted to know about the social network, the ad industry and himself.
Photographers who want to leave the bulky laptop at home can edit and save images in the uncompressed RAW format right on Apple’s tablet.