Russia's communications regulator has demanded that Instagram posts and an opposition video be removed from YouTube.
And have some cyber goodness too – just don't mention the Belgacom hack
Great Britain, which is buying the US-made F-35 fighter jet, is urging European neighbour Belgium not to buy the US-made F-35 fighter jet.…
Look guys, everyone's doing it
Mobile customers face a mid-contract price rise, with all four operators confirming they will hike fees by 4 per cent, 1 per cent above inflation.…
With options from Amazon, Google and Apple as well as great third-party speakers from the likes of Sonos, you now have lots of choices when shopping for a do-it-all speaker. We'll help you navigate the field and find the perfect one for you.
WIRED columnist Felix Salmon on how a traffic tax on ride-sharing services would be more effective than congestion pricing.
The iPhone is a money-making machine that allows Apple to grab more revenue than all the other smartphone manufacturers put together.
Switch antitrust case rumbles on
A US court has agreed to dismiss most of Cisco's IP defences in its long-running antitrust dispute with rival Arista Networks; the latter had previously described them as "breathtakingly broad, unprecedented and insane".…
Pretty much any online explainer about high dynamic range TVs (HDR) is hobbled by a not-insignificant asterisk: if you're reading it online, your screen almost certainly can't convey the visual difference. HDR benefits from a full pipeline of newfangled tech to increase color gamut and luminance ranges on screens. In other words, they're brighter and more colorful—and most computer and phone screens can't convey that.
But as it turns out, there's a way, albeit a geeky one, to visually break down both the impact and issues of current-day HDR. As one enterprising gamer found out, the answer is tucked away into every single Xbox One console.
A thread on the renowned gaming forum ResetERA appeared on Thursday with a huge swath of heatmap images from modern HDR-compatible games, all posted by a user with the handle EvilBoris. And as he explains to Ars Technica, these images came about simply out of curiosity.
Customers should be allowed to "choose who they share vehicles with", says Transport for London.
A federal judge in Los Angeles has dismissed a copyright infringement lawsuit filed against Happy Mutants, the parent company of the popular website Boing Boing.
Back in November 2017, Playboy Entertainment Group sued Boing Boing, accusing it of violating the company’s copyright when, in February 2016, the website simply linked to a separate online collection of "Every Playboy Playmate Centerfold Ever." That portfolio, which was hosted on Imgur, has since been removed. Imgur did not immediately respond to Ars’ request for comment.
Because Boing Boing has advertising on its site, Playboy argued, it is profiting from those unauthorized images.
The Nokia 7 Plus and Nokia 1 were possibly spoiled in new renders.
Sort out your safety policies... oh, and share all your travel info with us
Private-hire cab firms that want to operate in the UK capital will have to demonstrate how they protect riders' safety and data – and may still only get short-term licences, Transport for London has said.…
Ryan Coogler's movie overflows with truth and fire, providing an urgent counter-history for film and mass media.
If you're looking for some surprising savings this weekend, we've dug up a ton for you.
Google started blocking the web's worst ads in Chrome on Thursday. Here's what it means for you.
The search giant will remove features from its image search to appease Getty Images.
The new YouTube Red series comes from the producer of Grey's Anatomy and the first episode is free.
And publishers – have you thought of trying something new?
Analysis Google's own ad-blocking initiative was introduced yesterday via its Chrome browser.…
Apple suggests wiping your ROD and oiling your ring
Something for the Weekend, Sir? My wife has a hairy tongue.…
How DevOps could be about to collide with machine learning
DevOps is finally getting somewhere. This year the term is ten years old and like most ten-year olds, DevOps is starting to show signs of puberty and cognitive maturity. According to analyst Forrester, this is being reflected in industry. In 2017, a Forrester survey found that over 50 per cent of organisations were to implement DevOps in some form or another, enough for the analyst to claim that 2018 is going to be the year of enterprise DevOps.…