Facebook, Google and Twitter want to get rid of fake news, say goodbye to Facebook app invites, Apple is giving out free Postmates Unlimited, Mashable sells to Ziff Davis and Hyperloop One goes to India.
For the smart home and kitchen gadget section of our holiday gift guide, we skipped past the WiFi-enabled toaster ovens and what-have-you, and narrowed our list down to the stuff that's actually useful.
Here we are in Sydney, Australia, hosting our signature Startup Battlefield competition. TechCrunch has an amazing lineup of speakers who all share a ton of knowledge and expertise about technology in Australia and New Zealand in general. But the real star of the show is going to be the Startup Battlefield
Forget Mars, scientists have discovered a new Earth-sized, possibly habitable, planet just eleven light years away.
On Thursday, November 16th in Sydney, Australia, the first Startup Battlefield Australia kicks off with 15 startups competing to win the competition, $25,000 Australian dollars cash, plus an all-expense-paid trip to Disrupt SF 2018. The day is packed with an amazing lineup of speakers who will share
Amazon is making a Lord of the Rings TV show, but it isn't a straight adaptation of the greatest fantasy series of all time — it's a prequel.
Musical.ly gets acquired for up to $1B, UK appeal tribunal rules Uber must treat drivers as employees and Facebook launches a new events app.
The multicolored slurry of user generated content that for years has been successfully netting millions of kids' eyeballs on YouTube by remixing popular cartoon characters to crudely act out keyword search scenarios leered into wider public view this week, after writer James Bridle penned a scathing
Remember how we imagined, full of triumphal optimism, that social media would become the web that knit the oppressed masses together, would empower them to join forces and overthrow their oppressors and stride shoulder-to-shoulder together into a better world?
Apple gave its mobile software a facelift when it released iOS 11 back in September, but bugs led the company to push out an 11.1 update a month later to protect user security from that WPA2 Krack vulnerability.
Much has been said in recent months about Uber and its travails as a company, with big leadership changes, and then an outright ban in London.
If you've ever thought of resorting to aluminum foil to redirect your home's poor WiFi signal, it turns out you're not actually that far off the mark.