More people used their mobile devices to access (and buy) more entertainment last year, reports a new study, with mobile entertainment spending up 133 percent for 2011 compared with the previous year.
Three of the five largest publishers in America have agreed to a $69 million settlement with US authorities over accusations of attempts to fix the prices of their digital releases.
Last week, without warning, Iranian subscribers to World of Warcraft suddenly found themselves unable to access the game. Were US sanctions to blame, or something far less official?
The shape of online discussion of politics is changing as we head towards this year's Presidential election, with social media users apparently preferring to see something positive instead of their leaders going in for the kill.
Amazon has launched its own Election Heat Map 2012, a tool that shows whether Americans are buying more conservative books than liberal, and by how much. Paul Ryan fans, prepare to get excited.
Move over, Twitter; you're no longer America's second-favorite social network. That position has been taken by VEVO, the video-sharing network, which overtook the micro-blogging service in terms of traffic for the first time last month, according to comScore.
Prepare for even more free Wi-Fi around the US, courtesy of Google and Boingo. The two companies are expanding their existing New York test of a free Wi-Fi service to airports and shopping malls across the country.