Tom is PCMag's San Francisco-based news reporter.
Facebook, Microsoft, Twitter, and YouTube will work more closely together and with counter-terrorism officials to filter out extremist content from their websites.
Google's removal policy now includes a category called "confidential, personal medical records of private people."
Google apparently has enough data about your online activity to serve you targeted advertisements without its controversial email scanning program.
The wearable tech got its first software update in nearly three years, but it only adds Bluetooth support and some unnamed bug fixes.
Not content to just offer drivers Spotify access, Tesla is reportedly in talks with major record labels to create a new way for people to listen to music.
Wait, didn't a new crop of consumer 360-degree cameras just go on sale this year? Yes, but Google says its new VR180 standard is much easier to work with.
The new Snap Map has a 'ghost mode' that lets you browse a map of your friends' locations without sharing your own.
The Atlas printer is designed to churn out parts up to one meter long, including entire engine blocks for automobiles.
The oft-requested feature is one of several intended to appease drivers. It'll also save riders from fumbling with their wallets.
You won't be able to buy a Varjo headset any time soon, but it promises resolutions 70 times greater than what current virtual reality headsets offer.
HP, trying to jumpstart its once-mighty consumer printing business, is investing in sustainable forests and making ink cartridges out of recycled plastic from Haiti.
It's one of the best wireless service promotions we've seen in a long time, tempered only by the quality of Sprint's network.
Russian hackers compromised voting software in 39 states during the 2016 presidential election, far more than originally thought, according to Bloomberg.
Crash Override disabled part of the electrical grid in Ukraine last year, and many more power stations could be susceptible, according to security experts.
The company should have known that its third-party call centers were violating federal and state 'do not call' laws, a court found.
Copyright © 2017 Entrepreneur Media, Inc. All rights reserved.
© 2017 Entrepreneur Media, Inc.