The third generation of social-networking technology has hit the Web, and it's about content as much as contacts.
New web-based tools like Picasa and Coolect make it easier to save, organize, and share all those digital pictures.
Several nations are calling on the United States to give up its power over Internet addresses. But bigger problems loom.
NBC will be the first major network to offer its nightly newscast online as well as on TV.
Digg, Memeorandum, Findory, Blogniscient, and other startups promise to manage news overload on the Web.
Yahoo hopes to trump Google with its Open Content Alliance publishing venture.
New Web technologies let entrepreneurs do more with less, but they'll still need venture funding to grow.
It's unstoppable, say the digerati in San Francisco this week: Users are taking over the Web.
First-person accounts, rapid-fire fact checking, and a mainstream media that's paying attention -- the blogosphere has arrived, for real this time.
Fueled by "commodity" hardware and open-source software, the latest batch of young entrepreneurs are bringing their ideas to market in record time -- and more cheaply.