Yahoo keeps trying new things and the latest is a tech journalism venture that appears to be part of an overall content-driven strategy.
Yahoo last Friday launched a bug bounty program, joining the ranks of companies such as Google, Microsoft and PayPal that already offer a monetary reward for reporting legitimate security flaws in their software.
The National Security Agency is able to eavesdrop on communication links to Google, Yahoo data centers, according to the latest revelation by former NSA contractor Edward Snowden reported by the Washington Post.
Top news for Oct. 31, 2013.
Google continues to control consumer search, even while Microsoft makes slow progress, but for now, not much changes when it comes to search engine marketshare numbers.
Ah, just when you thought Yahoo's decision to ban working from home is an aberration, HP suffers from the same delusional tendencies.
Meg Whitman joined Marissa Mayer this week in calling her employees back to the office, but these moves fail to acknowledge the power of online collaboration tools.
Yahoo is acquiring Hitpost, the developer behind sports-themed mobile social applications including Sports Bet and Fantasy Football Polls. Financial terms were not disclosed.
Recycled account IDs released by Yahoo could represent a security risk for their former users, according to a report on InformationWeek. At least one user who benefited from the move to return abandoned email addresses into active use has reported receiving emails containing confidential information meant for the former account owner.
Without a hint of irony, Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer accused Google of having a monopoly in search and suggested U.S. authorites should investigate.