We’ve learned recently from celebrities that you don’t have to email, text or post photos online to have them stolen. But a Collin County company is promoting a way to make photos harder to steal.
Home Depot says it’s offering free identity protection services, including credit monitoring, to those customers who might be potentially hurt by a possible data breach at the home improvement chain.
Whether famous or anonymous, people from all walks of life put all sorts of things online or into cloud storage systems, from vital financial information to nude photos.
Netflix is giving its Internet video subscribers a more discreet way to recommend movies and TV shows to their Facebook friends after realizing most people don’t want to share their viewing habits with large audiences.
The FBI said Monday it was addressing allegations that online accounts of several celebrities, including Oscar-winner Jennifer Lawrence, had been hacked, leading to the posting of their nude photographs online.
The overseers of the popular “Halo” franchise announced Saturday that the upcoming live action series would take place on an intergalactic locale from the original video game.
While most attendees of Penny Arcade Expo come to the boisterous convention to play games, bag swag and meet like-minded people, a few take the time to investigate online bullying and why it’s so prevalent among the gaming community.
There are missing sewer lids, broken curbs and overgrown lots in the Cedars — just south of downtown Dallas. Now residents are hoping their weekend efforts will jump-start those repairs.
Apple’s latest product launch, expected to at least be a new iPhone, will be in a setting that holds a special place in history, signaling how big this event is for the company.
Google’s secretive research laboratory is trying to build a fleet of drones designed to bypass earthbound traffic so packages can be delivered to people more quickly.
Oklahoma cornerback Zack Sanchez had just found out the Sooners would be facing Alabama in the Sugar Bowl. Shortly thereafter, his game prep began. On his cell phone.
Hewlett-Packard announced a voluntary worldwide recall of more than 6 million of its power cords because of overheating and potential “fire and burn hazard.”