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(Michele McDonald / For the Washington Post)
A researcher finds that violent porn sites are able to hide information that should be public.
LiveThe Switch blog
The game console expected to compete with Sony's Playstation 4 goes on sale Friday morning.
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There’s only enough spectrum — er, booze — to go around.
Craig Timberg and Ellen Nakashima
FBI’s search for “Mo,” implicated in series of bomb threats, highlights use of malware for surveillance.
The addition of Marjorie Scardino to its board is a welcome move, but more needs done.
The agency’s chair does not want a repeat of Healthcare.gov.
Timothy B. Lee
For the first time in three decades, the Supreme Court will rule on the patentability of software.
Low-quality patents are an innovation tax. The House patent bill does nothing about it
What these Depression-era mechanical blueprints can teach us about our modern technological existence.
Will Ferrell’s “Anchorman” character taps into viral media and native advertising to promote his film.
Here are eight Christmas lessons as learned from a history of Google searches.
Friday’s version includes the minimum wage, Bill O’Reilly and Obamacare.
The testing company will still provide ancestry and raw genetic information, however.
The legislation is designed to rein in abusive lawsuits by patent “trolls.“
The former CEO of Pearson is the social network’s first female board member.
Marjorie Scardino is a great choice for Twitter’s board -- but picking her doesn’t erase the tech industry’s gender issues.
Brightest Flashlight Free,on Android phones, did not tell customers it was collecting their geo-location data.
The strengthened rhetoric marks a shift in the NSA debate — or so we’re supposed to believe.
This one-wheeled, electric “microcycle” aims to get you around town for your errands.
The brilliant mind that is Stephen Wolfram has his sights set on Google and WIkipedia.
The Chinese government has banned financial institutions from using the virtual currency.
A San Jose company is using old monitors and TVs to make coasters and bathroom tiles.
Someone’s siphoning Web traffic to Iceland, the NSA is collecting cellphone location data, and other top tech stories of the last 24 hours.
Thursday’s edition features the war on Christmas, Obamacare and terrifying holiday gifts.
The tech giant moves to reassure customers it will protect them against government surveillance.
The case law on location-based metadata is from 1979 — long before the technology it governs became widely used.
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