According to a recent Pew study, 67 percent of Internet users in a marriage or committed relationship have shared the password to one or more of their online accounts with their spouse or partner.
A new Internet scam looks legitimate but has the potential to unleash a Pandora’s box of viruses and spyware onto your computer.
If you were to search for the phrase “sleeping on shoulder” you would find plenty of images of family members, friends, and babies, but you might not expect to find two strangers nestled together.
A recent national survey called rudeness a “national crisis,” with 70 percent of respondents blaming technology for the spike in disrespect.
New York is one of the first cities in the world to be granted a geographic top-level domain by the Internet Corporation for Assigned Names and Numbers (ICANN), the nonprofit private organization responsible for overseeing the distribution of IP addresses and domain names.
A woman is credited with tracking down her father’s accused killer online — nearly three decades after his murder.
Something going on thousands of miles away could be affecting your Internet — from slower connections to service disruptions.
Netflix’s Internet video service has added 2 million U.S. subscribers during the final three months of the year to produce an unexpected profit for the company.
Was Manti Te’o a victim or was he somehow involved in the scam? Either way, it’s all bad. Funny, this stuff never happened with paper and a typewriter.
Police Commissioner Ray Kelly said Friday that their searches would be similar to those being used to spot terrorist chatter online.
Internet scams are getting more and more sophisticated and Connecticut Attorney General George Jepsen says the latest one is a real beaut.
Millions of photos are posted online each day, including pictures of grandchildren and family vacations. Increasingly, these images are being stolen and re-posted in all kids of places.
Ten locations will be hooked up to start.
Federal investigators recently told CBS 2′s Asa Aarons that a dangerous program that has been set loose on the Internet could be waiting to pounce on hard drives around America.
For computer users, a few mouse clicks could mean the difference between staying online and losing Internet connections this summer.