The technology news of the day distilled down to its essential elements. No fluff, no fuss, just the stories that actually matter to you.
Amazon has launched its own streaming service dedicated to anime. Called Anime Strike, this new standalone streaming service is packed to the rafters with anime series both old and new.
iPhone and iPad
Apple is raising the price of both iOS and Mac apps in several territories by 25 percent or more. The result is the same as always… consumers getting shafted.
Barnes & Noble has pulled the new Nook Tablet from sale over safety fears. Furthermore, existing owners of the Nook Tablet 7 are being advised not to charge their devices using the supplied adapter.
Facebook is expanding its efforts to filter fake news. Having previously launched tools designed to counter bogus narratives in the U.S. the social network is now launching a similar set of tools in Germany.
2016 was notable for the amount of data breaches made public. Which gives us an insight into the worst passwords you can use right now.
App.net, the social network that promised to beat Twitter at its own game, is shutting down. App.net will cease to exist on March 15th, 2017.
With the release of Chrome 56, Google Chrome is finally adding support for FLAC. Audiophiles around the world, rejoice!
Whether you love them or loathe them, ridesharing services are here to stay. So much so that you don’t even need the Uber app to hail an Uber any more.
Opera has launched a brand new web browser called Opera Neon. This is a concept web browser designed to offer a tantalizing glimpse at the future.
Instagram is adding adverts to Instagram Stories. Thankfully these video ads aren’t going to be as bad as all that. But still, they’re ads, and no one likes ads.
Apple claims to have fixed one of the bugs affecting battery life on the MacBook Pro. But it’s clearly “a” bug, and not “the” bug. Unfortunately.
Ahead of the release of the Creators Update, Microsoft is addressing people’s privacy concerns regarding Windows 10. But will this be enough to appease privacy advocates?