The original commercially-successful online mail service, CompuServe, has been shut down by its owner, AOL.
A New Zealand teenager is in big trouble after trying to sell sexy photos of his mother through an online auction site.
All 800 surviving pages from the earliest surviving Christian bible, Codex Sinaiticus, have been reunited on the internet.
Social networking site Facebook is to add a few more privacy bolts to the security locks it's got in place.
The British Broadcasting Corporation (BBC) has pushed digital radio here for some years now, but a report on its flagship Radio 4 news program, Today, confirmed today that really it's very unsatisfactory compared to the good old FM band.
Worldwide trade bodies have sent a letter to the Chinese prime minister Wen Jiabao begging him to suspend plans to bundle Internet filtering software with PCs, according to the IDG news service.
With all the furore over China and Iran's censorship of Internet sites, it's gone largely unnoticed that the UK censors web sites too.
A former director of the US National Cybersecurity Center has been
appointed as chief executive officer and president of the Internet
Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN).
Los Angeles, CA - Michael Jackson's death caused chaos on the internet, with Google thinking it was under attack as millions of people searched for more information.
"Very soon after his death, search volumes were so high that our systems suspected a coordinated spam attack," a spokesman told TG Daily. Users searching for more details on the star's death were presented with a captcha screen.
The blogosphere is a place of high ideals, according to a new analysis which will add to the debate over the policing of the internet.
A survey of the top 100 CEOs in the US shows that they're sadly lacking in the social networking scheme of things.
Opinion - The UK Government is to impose a tax on all fixed business and residential phone lines in Britain to achieve its aim of providing broadband access to every home by 2012.
UK price comparison site uSwitch has published its annual broadband customer satisfaction survey.
Sweden's Pirate Party, created to lobby for free internet content, has won a seat in the European elections.
Despite announcing last week that it is to cease production of its Rosedale 2 WiMax chip, Intel is investing $43 million in Japanese WiMax provider UQ Communications.
It's not just Twitter and Facebook that have been censored by the Chinese authorities during the 20th anniversary of the Tiananmen Square massacres.
More people are spending more time using social network sites, according to a report by Nielsen.
Twitter has confirmed that two TV companies are developing a reality show based on the microblogging service, but is distancing itself from the project after complaints from users.
Gosh, you're a dedicated lot. According to a survey from American Airlines and HP, air passengers would rather go online than eat.
From a consumer’s point of view, WiMax has been a huge disappointment
so far. Yes we know, it was expensive and complicated to develop, and
we had the Xohm financial debacle and reorganization, but it was late
to launch to begin with and it is now almost two years behind the
initial rollout schedule. While Clearwire will be driving the network
rollout, companies such as Google and Intel have an interest in getting
the technology out as quickly as possible to sell hardware and services
into the market. The marketing strategy seems to be unfolding now.