Facebook executives from Mark Zuckerberg on down have been almost comically tripped up by some of the most basic questions the site faces.
An analysis by Cisco’s threat intelligence division found that hundreds of thousands of routers, from a range of manufacturers, were infected by the malware linked to the hacking group Fancy Bear.
Firemen working through the remains of a twin engine Cessna that crashed into the home of Judge Sheri N. Pym in Claremont, Calif, in 2003.
Eric Schmidt, executive chairman of Alphabet, will become a technical adviser to the company.
Switching to a lower audio-quality setting in the Spotify mobile app can help you use less data when streaming over a cellular connection.
President Trump cited tweets by Rob Goldman as proof that Russia’s disinformation campaign was about something other than giving him an election victory.
Nasim Najafi Aghdam, the woman the police said shot YouTube employees on Tuesday, protesting with members of People for the Ethical for Animals in 2009.
A shopper at Hema, a Chinese grocery chain operated by Alibaba, the internet giant, scanning a product with her smartphone. The company is experimenting with ways to automate shopping in its stores.
A half-dozen civil society groups in Myanmar said in an open letter on Thursday that Mark Zuckerberg, Facebook’s chief executive, had mischaracterized the social network’s efforts to detect hate speech in their country.
A Rohingya Muslim woman at a displacement camp in Myanmar. Facebook has been accused of facilitating attacks on the Rohingya in the country by allowing anti-Muslim hate speech on its platform.
Video game creators are increasingly turning to Hollywood writers to craft narratives for their games.
Facebook has been trying to counter charges that not enough is being done to stamp out fake news and disinformation on the social media platform.
Randall L. Stephenson, the chief executive of AT&T, said “hiring Michael Cohen as a political consultant was a big mistake.”
Facebook has registered a subsidiary in the Chinese city of Hangzhou. Mark Zuckerberg, Facebook’s chief executive, has assiduously courted the authorities in China, where the social networking service is blocked.
From left, Gary Bradski, chief technology officer at Arraiy, which is trying to automate the creation of digital effects for movies, TV and games; Brendan Dowdle, the company’s head of operations and strategy; and Ethan Rublee, Arraiy’s chief executive.
Instagram, owned by Facebook, is expanding its anti-bullying initiative in an effort to rid the popular social media site of bullies.
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