Google is ready to put its money where its mouth is. The company is offering $20,000 to any hacker that can exploit Chrome at the Pwn2Own contest.
Popular photo app Instagram is now $7M richer, and plans to take over the photo sharing market. Watch out, Hipstamatic.
AOL plans to combat falling ad revenue with a comprehensive system for generating thousands of search-engine-optimized articles every week, but some see it as the blueprint for a content farm.
With Internet access fully restored in Egypt, the military has urged protesters to return home in a futile attempt to restore order in the protest-riddled country.
Google's Amit Singhal takes to the official Google blog to back up claims that Bing is stealing Google results, calling Microsoft's search engine a "cheap imitation."
Microsoft and Yahoo have engaged in a blame game over the mysterious data usage affecting some Windows Phone 7 users.
Cisco predicts an explosion of mobile Internet traffic worldwide between now and 2015, but the price we'll pay for it largely remains a question mark.
Bing's success as a search engine could be based on Google's own search algorithms, and engineers aren't happy about it.
The sky isn't falling, but there's no more free space in the Internet's 4.3 billion IPv4 addresses.
Yahoo Mail has been blamed for hogging about 25 times more data than necessary in certain instances.
PandaLabs has discovered two new strains of malware leveraging Facebook, including Lolbot.Q, which hijacks a user's account and requires a survey - and fees - to get it back.
As Egypt enters a week of protests and riots, BlackBerry and cell phone service is somewhat restored while the Internet remains blocked.
Flagging numbers raise concerns that Yahoo will let Flickr go the way of Delicious, but the company insists the photo sharing client is here to stay.
Anonymous maintains its DDoS are akin to peaceful protests, and will now target the UK government for arresting alleged members. The US may receive a similar warning as it issues 40 search warrants against suspected cohorts.
Months after they allegedly attacked various websites in defense of WikiLeaks, London police may have nabbed members of "hacktivist" group Anonymous.