Some countries, like China, Russia, and Iran, are pushing for the United Nations to give them more power over web surfing — control that opponents fear will lead to censorship and greater surveillance.
On Monday, hundreds of thousands of people around the world could be knocked off the internet because of a malicious computer virus. 3 On Your Side Consumer Reporter Jim Donovan shows you how to check to see if your computer is infected.
With laptops, smartphones and tablets, the expectation is ‘Internet anywhere.’ Now, Comcast is teaming up with other cable giants to offer free WiFi access when you’re traveling out of town.
Not satisfied with the status quo, the Nutter administration plans a bigger push in that direction.
A study released this past week finds that one in five adults in the U.S. doesn’t use the Internet, and most who stay offline simply think the web is a waste of time.
The service currently has 200 such locations, including retail locations like coffee shops that have free WiFi, and public libraries that offer free desktop computer access.
“The data you share is massive in quantity. What are you doing to protect that?” Asks Mark McCreary, a data security attorney at Fox Rothschild in Philadelphia.
The domain was created for adults-only content, but universities are buying up their own names to prevent any improper associations.
Jon Bon Jovi wants his fans to know he’s alive and well. Rumors of the musician’s death spread online after a fake news release surfaced on social media sites Monday. However, Bon Jovi was performing at a charity concert at the Count Basie Theatre in Red Bank.
When you “google” something, or search for something on the web, you expect the best results to appear, right?
“I’ve already done two Tweets,” Eileen boasts. “My first one was ‘I just learned how to Tweet. Hope it will prove to be interesting & worthwhile.’”
A Pennsylvania man on trial for allegedly having threatened on the Internet to carry out “the most heinous school shooting ever imagined” says his wife’s adultery prompted his online rants.
“They did what customers did not want, and the customers stood up, fought back, and the company backed down,” says tech analyst Jeff Kagan.
Workers in contract talks with Atlantic City’s casinos fear losing something a lot worse than money: their place in the middle class.