Facebook says it is dropping its reliance on news outlets to help determine what gets posted as a “trending topic” on the giant social network, a move adopted after a backlash over a report saying it suppressed conservative views.
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The Regional Transportation Commission of Southern Nevada will launch a data-sharing partnership with Waze, a traffic-dodging smartphone application that uses community input to provide real-time road information.
In Vegas, even the government website gets a face-lift. City officials unveiled a newly redesigned lasvegasnevada.gov Monday afternoon, after hyping a “big announcement” over the city’s Twitter account last week.
PayPal says it’s canceling plans to bring 400 jobs to North Carolina after lawmakers passed a law that restricts protections for lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender people.
Google is acknowledging that it pranked itself after an April Fool’s Day Gmail tweak angered some people who use Google’s email for work.
The FBI’s announcement that it mysteriously hacked into an iPhone is a public setback for Apple Inc., as consumers suddenly discover they can’t keep their most personal information safe.
Instagram says users will soon have flexibility to upload videos that are 60 seconds long.
The hearing between the feds and Apple was canceled as the FBI works with an “outside party” to unlock the San Bernardino shooter’s phone.
For children trying to learn in a digital age, access to technology is almost as vital as air. Getting by without can be nearly impossible.
Apple Inc. on Monday unveiled a smaller, cheaper iPhone aimed at emerging markets and possibly China, the world’s biggest buyer of smartphones, as the technology company looks to reverse a decline in worldwide sales of its most important product.
Facebook is getting a daily live talk show from NBCUniversal’s E! cable network, furthering the social giant’s push to bring premium programming to the Facebook Live streaming service.
Alphabet Inc’s Google is poised to expand Internet access in Cuba, U.S. President Barack Obama told ABC News in an interview during his historic visit to the island nation.
Online lodging service Airbnb is allowing travelers from around the world to book stays in private homes in Cuba after the San Francisco-based company received a special authorization from the Obama administration, Airbnb announced Sunday.
Microsoft says it was “unequivocally wrong” for hosting a party with scantily dressed female dancers during a video game developers’ conference.
Nintendo has asked gamers to help rescue a princess, race go-karts and even play tennis with a motion-sensing controller.
With more and more jobs being created around emerging technology, schools are preparing students by introducing them to the robotics field. Over at Cimarron-Memorial High School, students have designed and created robots and learned vital engineering skills.
President Barack Obama sided with law enforcement Friday in the debate pitting encryption and personal privacy against national security, arguing that authorities must be able to access data held on electronic devices because the “dangers are real.”
Similar to NASCAR, Harrison Gale foresees a time when drones are sponsored by companies. There are already races happening internationally, and he figures it’s only a matter of time before it goes to the next level. He plans to be ready.
The FBI has been asked to investigate a cyber hack into Clark County government’s computer system, the Review-Journal has learned.
Jonathan Daniels, the president of Aerodrome, sees a bright future of job growth in the drone industry. Aerodrome is offering a fast-paced certificate program for people interested in getting into the field.
Ray Tomlinson, considered to be the godfather of email, has died, according to his employer, Raytheon Company. He was 74.
Even as the Department of Justice battles Apple in court over access to encrypted data, the Obama administration remains split over backing requirements that tech manufacturers provide law enforcement with a “back door” into their products, according to a dozen people familiar with the internal debate.
Amazon.com Inc has quietly dropped support for disk encryption on its Fire tablets, saying the feature that secures devices by scrambling data was not popular with customers.