Continuing its path as a devoted Android supporter, T-Mobile has a new phone in the pipeline that takes the Google operating system to a new level.
The majority of social network users are posting risky information, according to Consumer Reports' latest survey.
For some reason, designers just won't give up on the idea of us wearing our technology. The idea might appeal to owners of garment and tech factories, perhaps, who could halve the number of exploited teenagers needed to produce the things.
Social networking. Check. Layoffs. Check. Hot CEO. Uncheck. $750 million valuation. Check. Making money. Uhm.
Often those of us who live with technology get excited about how much a new product can do and forget that most folks don’t want a Swiss Army Knife product nor do they want a Porsche, they want something simple and affordable that does the few things they want to do well.
Microsoft has introduced a new Windows-based phone designed specifically for individuals who need help in "actively navigating" their social lives.
48% of Americans over the age of 11 now have profiles on at least one social networking Web site, including 78% of teenagers, according to a newly released study.
AOL has decided that it can't afford to run social networking site Bebo anymore, and has announced plans to sell or close it.
Gamers beware - you're 50 percent more likely to suffer spam and phishing attacks than other social network users.
Northeastern England has seen a sharp rise in the number of cases of syphilis, and the local health boss reckons he knows why. Social networking.
Were you worried about the Bush administration slowly eroding personal freedom?
Well, Obama's Feds are reportedly trawling social networking sites such as Facebook in a disturbing effort to monitor suspicious and criminal behavior.
MySpace is planning a major overhaul, aiming to cut the clutter and improve entertaiment features.
A new application lets Facebook users make small payments to each other, to charities and to businesses.
Twitter is believed to be planning a new advertising system similar to Google's AdWords.
The Pentagon announced late Friday that it has lifted bans on social media sites for military personnel, conceding that the restrictions were outdated and in some ways even counter-productive. The move comes as some branches of military have begun using sites like Twitter to communicate more effectively.
Facebook has been granted a patent that covers large chunks of the entire social networking news feed concept, potentially stopping other social network providers in their tracks.
If you combine two great vices – a penchant for porn and a love of gambling – with the Internet, you might come up with something similar to Chatroulette, a three month old site which has become an overnight craze for anyone and everyone with a computer and webcam.
Facebook has managed to replace Yahoo as the second most popular site on the Web.
Facebook is launching a cut-down version for mobile users, eliminating pictures and other bandwidth-hungry content.
Google's Buzz is yet another product that gets thrown out by Google, and takes the Internets by storm only to fall short. Or does it? No one really knows how well Google does outside of search. It ain't no Microsoft or Facebook or Yahoo so, who is it?