Facebook said it had found no evidence of abuse and it was not requiring users to change their passwords, but you should do it anyway.
NYT > Technology
Our personal tech columnist didn’t lose touch with his true friends — but strange things did occur, including Instagram thinking he was a woman.
Deap Ubhi has spent his tech career bouncing around. Now he’s tangled up in a little battle over one of the biggest government I.T. contracts in history.
Mr. Yang’s presidential campaign has catapulted out of obscurity thanks in part to a devoted online following, including some fans he’d rather not have.
The charges came as Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern vowed to investigate the role that social media companies played in mosque massacres last week.
The company, known for lending designer dresses for special occasions, says its goal is to “create the Amazon Prime of rental.”
There are settings to help you avoid this. Here’s how to use them.
If you’ve presented in a meeting, you know the potentially calamitous effects of projecting your laptop screen — your naked, interior world, that is — before unsuspecting co-workers.
The New York Times and The Washington Post are among the publishers that opted out of the subscription service because of its terms, two people familiar with the plans said.
The high-end watch market is a strong investment vehicle for wealthy people.
After the company’s plans for a big New York presence ran into labor issues, a union says that an employee was fired for speaking out about working conditions.
Nonmonogamous coupling — and “thruppling” — has been lubricated by the internet.
Armed with an Olympus recorder, she’s spent time with Gwyneth Paltrow and Bradley Cooper. Here’s how Taffy Brodesser-Akner of The New York Times Magazine tries to make herself unobtrusive in interviews.
The antitrust fine, the third imposed on Google by the European Union since 2017, reinforces Europe’s regulatory role as the world’s most aggressive tech watchdog.
The $71.3 billion acquisition of most of Rupert Murdoch’s entertainment empire is officially done. The ripple effects may not become clear for years.
When an inveterate tweeter and social media hound decided to change his ways, what did he turn to? An email newsletter.
Shopping has long represented a major opportunity for the platform. A new feature, introduced with Nike, Burberry, Zara and more, will grease the wheels by letting you buy without leaving the app.
By focusing on streaming games with its Stadia service, Google is trying to catch the next wave of gaming.
The social media giant will stop allowing advertising of housing, jobs or credit to be aimed at those of a certain race, gender or age group.
A host of regulatory issues have slowed the progress of drone-delivery companies but they are making some progress and lots of tests are underway.
The defamation lawsuit by the Republican congressman over accounts like @DevinNunesMom seeks $250 million in damages.
Salty will be among the new publications from the online platform led by Ev Williams, a former chief executive of Twitter.
A conspiracy theory predicated on the idea that white women are not having enough children appears to be bubbling up across the globe.
Lab officials predict it will be the first American machine to reach a milestone called “exascale” performance, surpassing a quintillion calculations per second.
The store in Seattle has more than 132,000 titles, many of them not available on the internet, or anywhere else. “We will fight to the death to keep this open.”
A regulatory filing sheds light on how much the ride-hailing company’s founders will reap as a result of the stock sale, and how firm a grip they will keep on their creation.
The success of NASA’s MarCO mission means that so-called cubesats likely will travel to distant reaches of our solar system.
Antitrust is the nuclear bomb of regulatory moves, but at a moment when nearly everything in America seems contentious, proposals to break up internet giants are gaining support.
An app called Citizen promises “awareness” of nearby danger. What it provides is more complicated.
Aleksandr Kogan, a former psychology professor, said Facebook defamed him when it claimed he lied about how the data was going to be used.
A federal court jury said Apple owed the chip maker Qualcomm about $31 million after agreeing with Qualcomm’s claims that Apple had infringed on its patents.
The killer urged people to “subscribe to PewDiePie,” the pseudonym of the YouTube star Felix Kjellberg, who said this “absolutely sickened” him.
The terrorist attack in New Zealand is shocking on every level — and feels like a first for how unmistakably online it was.
Knowing how far to go in curbing Big Tech’s power might not be as straightforward as it first seems.
Mark Karpelès, who ran the exchange that helped make the cryptocurrency a household name, was found guilty of falsifying data by a Japanese court.
Blame has been cast on events like Brexit, but there are other changes that are reshaping the industry globally.
Elon Musk’s electric-car company is broadening its vehicle offerings as it looks to increase sales in difficult markets like China and Europe.
The incident, which also affected WhatsApp and Instagram, was caused by a small mistake that led to big problems.