Updated: 1 hour 10 min ago
Twitter said on Friday that prohibiting a world leader from posting on the platform “would hide important information people should be able to see and debate.”
Travis Kalanick, the former C.E.O., and some other early investors who controlled Uber’s ownership were said to be selling stock to a consortium led by SoftBank.
The announcement, by the Internet Association, made clear that companies like Google, Facebook and Netflix would back a legal fight.
The staggering growth of original shows largely comes from the seemingly endless budget lines that help produce new shows for streaming services, chiefly Netflix.
Even if you do not have Google Photos set to back up every picture automatically, you can upload selected images for your friends to see.
Mark Pauline, a.k.a. Survival Research Laboratories, has resisted the commercial side of the art world for years. Now he has work for sale in Chelsea.
Two Times technology reporters discuss the goings-on of Silicon Valley and beyond. This week: The year kicks off with a nightmare computer bug and increased scrutiny of YouTube.
Despite a glut of glitches and questions bordering on the ridiculous, the game taps into our universal feeling of being aggrieved.
Hackers can exploit two major security flaws in microprocessors running virtually all machines on Earth. What do you do now?
A co-founder of Ripple, a virtual currency, could briefly lay claim to being the world’s fifth richest person on Thursday, bypassing Mark Zuckerberg, as the Bitcoin boom widened.
Sure, the technology poses risks. But the current approach to regulating it is a mistake.
The alternative open-source operating system can handle common computing chores, runs on most PC hardware and has a low, low price of “free.”
A new report details how hackers in Iran have matured from defacing websites with crude photos to starting systematic cyberespionage campaigns. But they still feel they’re underpaid.
Chinese are demanding better protections even as the government and tech giants like Alibaba and Tencent gather ever more data.
Aurora, a start-up founded by the former head of Google’s self-driving project, will feed its technology into car giants Volkswagen and Hyundai.
Called Meltdown, the first and most urgent flaw affects nearly microprocessors made by Intel. The second, Spectre, affects most other chips.
The stars of next week’s giant electronics show won’t be flashy gadgets. Instead, the focus will be on artificial intelligence and its impact on homes, cities and cars.
The streaming music giant filed a confidential registration with the S.E.C. in late December, with the intention of listing its shares in the first quarter of the year.
Critics have wondered whether the president’s more violent tweets — including those directed at North Korea — could merit a suspension or ban. Here’s what Twitter says.
Both countries have floated plans to create homegrown virtual currencies that would put them outside the global financial and banking system.