The Guardian is being investigated by the British parliament to see if it violated Section 58A of the country’s Terrorist Act for publishing former NSA-contractor Edward Snowden’s documents on the NSA and British spy agency GCHQ.
Vietnamese tech site Tinhte gives us our best look yet at BlackBerry’s upcoming A10.
Pictures of the next generation of Google’s popular Nexus 7 tablet have leaked to the web and the launch of the device is coming soon,
What would a lengthy conversation between Google’s chairman and Wikileak’s controversial head honcho reveal?
Can’t wait until April 12 to get your hands on Facebook Home? If you don’t mind braving beta software, you can get Home up and running today, thanks to a leaked version of the app.
Whatever surprises Samsung had in store for the launch of the Galaxy S IV later today have likely been spoiled by this latest round of leaked pictures and videos.
An Egyptian hacker claims to have broken into Adobe’s systems today, posting data for 150,000 people’s accounts. The reason? The hacker wants Adobe to pay more attention to reported vulnerabilities.
Just a few hours before Apple’s iPhone event begins, it appears that the company’s own search engine has revealed the iPhone 5 name.
Aiming to draw attention to alleged FBI surveillance programs, hackers have leaked one million Apple Unique Device Identifiers.
Leaked iPhone battery shots paint a picture of an iPhone 5 that couldn’t possibly exist.
Blurry photos of a potentially leaked iPod Touch model hit the Internet today sporting a touch-sensitive home button and metal back, CrunchGear reports.
Securing documents became more relevant after Wikileaks unleashed thousands of confidential documents concerning the U.S. government onto the Internet. Enter Confidela, a provider of software designed to secure documents and make them more difficult to crack unless the reader has permission to view them.
Former WikiLeaks members say they plan to start rival Openleaks on Monday as part of an effort to compete for official leaks with WikiLeaks.
Online payments service PayPal has joined the global crusade against whistle-blower site Wikileaks and suspended the site’s account, which the nonprofit Wikileaks has previously relied on as a primary channel for donations.