For the first time since it introduced its own ad-blocking support, Apple has approved an app which allows users to block adverts inside mobile apps – even the company’s own ad-supported Apple News.
Reddit has announced its move into news publishing (along with everyone else) with the launch of standalone site, Upvoted.
Google is now Alphabet. Temporary Holding Company Number Two is now Google. And “don’t be evil” is now one step closer to being a thing of the past.
Everyone hates mobile ads – even advertisers.
The European Court of Justice has ruled in favour of the Hungarian data protection authority in its case against Slovakian property site Weltimmo.
Amazon.com will drop sales of the Apple TV and Google Chromecast, devices that compete with its own streaming media hardware, Bloomberg reported.
Uber, the under-fire taxi-hailing app, has hit out at London’s transport regulator, Transport for London (TfL), for taking it to the high court on Monday in the latest threat to its explosive growth in the London taxi market.
Tracking the number of deaths caused by US drone strikes in countries like Pakistan, Yemen and Somalia? There are apps for that. Or rather, there were – until Apple removed them from its app store.
Tim Cook has told a conference of business executives that American corporations have a responsibility to help improve equality, the environment and public education because of a lack of government progress in the past few decades.
Microsoft has responded to Windows 10 users’ privacy fears by insisting that it does not scan emails, messages or files for advertising purposes.
Google has been knocked around by European regulators for anti-competitive practices, and now U.S. officials are getting more vocal.
Many women feel “stuck in the middle” and find the tech industry particularly challenging to excel in, research shows.
Senator Elizabeth Warren has urged the federal government to investigate Airbnb and other short-term rental companies in a move that experts say marks an unprecedented step in US lawmakers’ formal scrutiny of the “sharing economy”.