Cloud storage is a godsend for anyone with a treasure trove of data and nowhere to put it all, but with so many services, which one is right for you? Your data is valuable, so follow our guide to pick the best service for your needs.
When it comes to cloud storage, Dropbox and Google Drive are some of the most popular choices -- and with good reason. But when it comes to things like file syncing, storage, and security, which is ultimately the better service to use?
Dropbox wants its users to be able to share content in a much more business-like manner with its new Professional accounts. With its Showcase feature, users can display their work in a Dropbox-linked portfolio.
Over the weekend, Turkey's government censored Dropbox, Microsoft OneDrive, and Google Drive after anti-government hackers leaked controversial emails about President Recep Tayyip Erdogan and his son-in-law, Berat Albayrak.
The scale of a 2012 hack of music site Last.fm is coming to light after LeakedSource obtained a copy of the breached data, which showed that more than 43 million accounts were compromised and passwords were poorly encrypted.
Copy/paste is so 2015. Now, instead of having to copy shareable links for Dropbox, the service will integrate straight into Facebook Messenger, where you can browse through your files and then send them to your contacts.
The new Dropbox app for Windows 10 may be short of revolutionary, but it does pack one very compelling feature -- facial and fingerprint recognition, thanks to Microsoft's own Windows Hello functionality.
Dropbox is bringing an end to its email and photo apps, Mailbox and Carousel. Mailbox will end service on February 26, 2016, and Carousel will follow suit on March 31, 2016, the company announced in a blog post.