In November of 1990, Tim Berners-Lee, a researcher at Europe's CERN Particle Physics Laboratory, invented the very first web server and web browser. The web developed in a unique fashion, due to conditions unlikely to be repeated today.
The top executives at Google recently admitted that they kind of let their employees invent and develop whatever they think is cool and the company has no problem putting it online to see what happens.
Following in Intel's and Google's footsteps, EBAY plans to build a data center in Phoenix and hopes to have it open next year.
A man accused of stealing a pornographic Web site and making millions of dollars from it was arrested by Mexican authorities.
Spam, scams and scatterbrains -- the same problems that plagued the old internet are cropping up again in a new wave of technologies known collectively as Web 2.0.
When it comes to digitizing books, two stories appear to be unfolding: One is about open source, and the other, Google.
Three lawmakers in the U.S. House of Representatives called on Friday for the Internet's core infrastructure to remain under U.S. control, echoing similar language introduced in the Senate earlier this week.
The firm that runs the .uk net domain name, Nominet, says there should be no radical change to the way that the internet is managed globally.
Seemingly every week brings a new announcement from the Mountain View Googleplex, each one bigger than the last and each provoking wide-eyed speculation -- and confusion -- about the 7-year-old company's ambitions.