Google pulling out of China has caused quite a stir, although GoDaddy did the same thing and no one seemed to care. Apparently, no dissidents were freed in the making of this commercial.
It sounds a bit like somebody's idea of a joke: over the last week, according to reports, some western visitors to sites including YouTube, Twitter and Facebook have been redirected to Chinese servers - and thus blocked from accessing them.
The world's biggest domain registration company, GoDaddy.com, has said it plans to stop registering domain names in China.
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.
Dell and AT&T have teamed up to manufacture and market yet another Android-based smartphone in an already crowded marketplace.
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.
A number of pictures obtained by Kotaku seem to suggest that Microsoft has embarked on a major redesign of its Xbox 360 console.
China has told Google's partners in the country that they should have a backup plan in case Google shuts its services down.
China has opted for married mothers over single women in its selection of its first female astronauts.
Motorola and Microsoft have signed a deal to put Bing search and mapping services on mobile phones in China - neatly filling the gap Google looks like creating.
China plans to launch the first module of its planned space station next year.
The Aurora attacks on Google which prompted it to threaten to pull out of China were carried out by a bunch of amateurs, according to security firm Damballa.
Italy could shoot itself in the foot and seriously harm freedom of speech and the Internet according to Google, which recently saw three top execs convicted in absentee for content hosted briefly on YouTube which had nothing to do them.
Beijing has issued yet another draconian directive that requires individuals to meet with government regulators before launching a website.
The recent online attacks on Google and other companies have been traced back to a school and university in China.
Most companies displaying their wares at Mobile World Congress in Barcelona are keen to show off the latest in sleek, sexy design, but Vodafone has decided to buck the trend by unveiling what is possibly the ugliest, clunkiest looking phone ever made.
China has shown just how much it hates hackers with the arrest of three people who were making hacking tools available online.