Dave Copeland is a tech reporter whose work has appeared in the Wall Street Journal, Boston Globe, and ReadWrite. He teaches journalism at Bridgewater State University.
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Facebook's controversial new look is finally being rolled out—and so far, complaints are minimal.
On Dec 8, 2011 by Dave Copeland
Right next to the nosebleeds: Tweet seats, where social media-enthusiasts go to live-tweet events.
On Dec 6, 2011 by Dave Copeland
Representatives from Google, Microsoft, Yahoo, and Facebook met with India’s telecommunications minister to discuss possible censorship.
The comments made by New York City police officers on a Facebook page in regards to the West Indian American Day Parade in Brooklyn appear to violate department policy.
The encrypted, mobile-phone network sheds new light on the sophisticated technology employed by the the ruthless drug cartels.
In a new video, set to be released publicly on Sunday, the hacktivists issued a list of requirements for bus companies to meet before the Dec. 10 deadline to prevent action.
On Dec 2, 2011 by Dave Copeland
Tech giants sign on to committe for children's safety online, but parents aren't on board yet.
On Dec 1, 2011 by Dave Copeland
After suspending operations last month, Wikileaks is not only accepting new submissions again but also releasing files that reportedly outline the growth of the global spy industry.
A new report out says Facebook is considering offering legal gambling in the United Kingdom.
On Nov 30, 2011 by Dave Copeland
Anonymous called off #OpCartel due to the frightening nature of life in Mexico under the rule of violent drug cartels, a spokesperson confirms, but the hackers are still gearing up for Operation Safe Roads.
After a two-year investigation, Facebook finalized a settlement deal with the Federal Trade Commission today that will lead to greater oversight and transparency.
On Nov 29, 2011 by Dave Copeland
After two campaigns in Mexico that were better publicized than executed, Anonymous has launched #Opcarreterasseguras to draw attention to bus companies that the hackers claim are tied to the violent drug cartels.