The Chinese government has decided it likes the internet after all - even micro-blogging services like Twitter.
Gay New Yorkers who may have wanted a useful resource to finding the best spots in the city have just been shut down by Apple with its latest app rejection.
Google has launched a new tool allowing users to see how often their government asks it to remove data.
China may be the most extreme example, but Google says its services are blocked or censored in a quarter of the countries in which it operates.
You might think Google had enough of a fight on its hands as it protests about censorship in China. But Google, along with Yahoo, is also complaining about newly-released plans to introduce an internet filter in Australia.
The Chinese government has indicated that relations with the US won't be damaged by Google's decision to stop censoring search results in the country.
China has told Google's partners in the country that they should have a backup plan in case Google shuts its services down.
Be gentle, now: an Australian politician said yesterday that he reckons gamers are more scary than bikers.