The rollout of Windows 10 was somewhat controversial in the tech community.
On one hand, the new operating system that powers many Windows computers was eagerly anticipated, especially for the enhanced features it would bring with it. Some critics took a very harsh stance, though, against the widespread feeling of being “forced” into upgrading, something that didn’t sit well with a lot of users.
Many internet users have accounts spread far and wide across the web. Online accounts for your social media apps, email provider, and bank accounts are practically a given these days, but what about all those other accounts?
Internet hoaxes can take on a life of their own, circulating over social media until it’s hard to tell fact from fiction. Sometimes the rumor is born out of a genuine, innocent effort to protect the public, and other times there’s a retailer with an ulterior motive.
No matter what web browser you use—Safari, Chrome, Mozilla, Opera, or any of the other choices out there—your personal data may be at risk due to a handy feature that’s actually supposed to save you time and keep your information accurate.
The world of social media has changed the definition of the word “friend.”
If you’ve been around social media, you’ve probably come across a few fake accounts. These spoofed accounts can be anything from someone who’s using a made up name and image, all the way to scammers who create fake celebrity accounts. The fake account might even be masquerading as someone you know, which explains why you might get a friend request from someone you think you’re already connected to.