• Patent Spat Kills Anti-Spam Plan
    A row over intellectual property claims from Microsoft Corp. has dealt a fatal blow to an ambitious effort by Internet engineers to create a technical standard for curbing junk e-mail.
  • Phone Lines Deliver Next-Gen TV
    Television junkies of the world, get ready for Friends, Big Brother and The Simpsons to phone home. A new breed of TV -- featuring on-demand programs and choose-your-own music video channels -- is delivered over phones lines that are equipped with a high-speed internet connection.
  • We remodeled, and here's why
    Well, at CNET we've just completed a major remodeling, which you can see by joining me on an interactive tour. You may wonder why we did what we did.
  • CDs to Dominate for Years Over Net Downloads-Study
    The compact disc has at least another five years as the most popular music format before online downloads chip away at its dominance, a new study said on Tuesday.
  • Intel shelves Wi-Fi desktop plan
    An ambitious plan to turn millions of desktop computers into hubs of wireless Internet access has been shelved after PC manufacturers balked at the price of the feature, Intel Corp. said Monday.
  • Hotmail users lose freebie in spam battle
    As many as 18 million Hotmail subscribers will be weaned from a free service that lets them export email to another mail client, under Microsoft MSN's new spam-fighting plan.
  • FindWhat.com Launches Local Search Solution
    FindWhat.com, Inc. announced a new local search solution for its distribution partner network. The new solution offers Web site publishers the ability to use a two-box search for their users; one box is for relevant keywords while the other search field is to indicate a geographic territory.
  • Dotomi Plans U.S. Expansion
    Online direct messaging company Dotomi secured a $10.5 million round of venture financing to expand its personalized Internet marketing platform.
  • 9 out of 10 financial websites susceptible to online fraud!
    A new report has revealed that nine out of ten financial and commercial websites may have loop holes in their systems, that make their clients vulnerable to being cheated of their money.
  • Google Bows to Chinese Censorship
    Google's recently launched news service in China doesn't display results from websites blocked by that country's authorities, raising prickly questions for an online search engine that has famously promised to "do no evil."
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