Will you stop visiting Yahoo websites since they stopped complying with “Do Not Track?”
PaxProSe 20 weeks ago
Yahoo announced today that it will no longer honor “do not track” requests by users and will ignore the browser setting. I am pretty annoyed by this. I don’t spend a lot of time on any of Yahoo’s sites, but now I’m going to spend less. I consider this a blatant disregard for even a modicum of personal privacy. Will this impact how you view Yahoo and whether you visit their sites?
Topic: InternetAnswer this Question
Ask a question
SAP is buying business-travel and expense software vendor Concur for about US$8.3 billion, in a bid to continue growing out its portfolio of cloud-based applications.
TwitPic, the image-hosting company that two weeks ago said it would shut down after a trademark dispute with Twitter, has apparently been acquired, keeping its service alive.
Alibaba, an e-commerce giant in China, wants to make new friends in the U.S. Especially friends with money.
It's the end of an era at Oracle, as CEO Larry Ellison has been appointed executive chairman and CTO of the vendor, with co-presidents Safra Catz and Mark Hurd named co-CEOs.
Broader Internet access will generate more consumer spending than any other media product or service in the next five years in South Africa's entertainment and media industry, according to a new report.
Facebook users will soon start to see more posts higher in their feeds tied to popular events or topics of conversation, with less relevant posts getting pushed farther down.
Yelp has agreed to pay US$450,000 to the U.S. Federal Trade Commission to settle charges that the company accepted registrations to its services from children under 13 through its apps.
Microsoft is poised to release a major update to its Dynamics CRM and marketing applications in a bid to gain market share against rivals such as Salesforce.com.
Here's how to map out a game plan for scheduling your social media activity.