Cohen, a self-proclaimed supporter of the President on most issues, told WPHT morning host Chris Stigall that he was “very surprised” and does not agree with Obama’s announcement of a push for stricter net neutrality rules.
The former fugitive charged with ambushing a Pennsylvania state police barracks had a laptop computer and used the Internet while evading hundreds of law enforcement officials, according to court documents released Tuesday.
You might see a few extra hourglasses or spinning wheels while browsing the web today. It’s not a sign the sites are slower — it’s a protest designed to fight for the Internet rule known as “net neutrality.”
For $40 a month parents can find out exactly what their children are Snapchatting– through new software called mSpy.
Now that fall sports are underway, treating concussions will become an issue.
Dan Ackerman, Senior Editor of C-NET, says people should never treat their pictures and online activity as 100% private.
Is LeBron James headed back to Cleveland? The internet seems to think so.
A man and woman have been charged with allegedly committing human trafficking by prostituting a 16-year-old girl.
Amtrak wants to improve the dismal experience for passengers hoping to hop online while they’re riding the rails.
Why does Google, Facebook, Microsoft, Amazon and other tech giants care what mean things were said about an ex-Bengals cheerleader? It could cost them.
The little search engine from Chester County that could’ has really come into its own: DuckDuckGo hit a billion searches last year in the fallout from NSA leaker Edward Snowden’s revelations.
If you’re expecting a baby, you may have turned to the internet for help.
Tuesday’s the day: Microsoft is X-ing out Windows XP, pulling support for the operating system nearly 13 years after its release. But with some estimates showing XP is still installed on more than a quarter of the world’s PCs, will they now become a prime target?
Federal prosecutors say the overseas contacts used the local defendant to make the victims less suspicious.
Virtual Private Networks are nothing new, but they’ve largely been the stuff of enterprise, businesspeople hopping on workplace systems while traveling.