- Facebook nude-painting case can face trial in France
PARIS (AP) — If you post a 19th-century nude painting on Facebook, is it art or impermissible nudity? That question is now cleared for trial in France, after an appeals court there ruled that an aggrieved user can sue the social network over the issue.
- What Facebook's policy on nudity means in practice
NEW YORK (AP) — What are Facebook's rules for posting nude images?
- Congress gives final OK to banning local Internet taxes
WASHINGTON (AP) — Congress voted Thursday to permanently bar state and local governments from taxing access to the Internet, as lawmakers leapt at an election-year chance to demonstrate their opposition to imposing levies on online service.
- Uber to pay $28.5M to settle safety ad lawsuits
SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Uber says that it will pay $28.5 million to settle two lawsuits that said the ride-hailing firm misled customers about its safety procedures and fees.
- Documents show Volkswagen resisted Takata air bag recall
DETROIT (AP) — Volkswagen resisted U.S. government efforts to recall more cars and trucks to fix potentially deadly Takata air bags — telling safety regulators that a recall isn't necessary.
- Visa discloses stake in Dorsey's company, Square
NEW YORK (AP) — Shares in the mobile payment services company Square rose sharply Friday after Visa disclosed the details of its ownership stake in the company.
- Myspace still exists? Yes, and now Time Inc. owns it
NEW YORK (AP) — Myspace still exists?
- Campaign signs get new life to help people with disabilities
DURHAM, N.H. (AP) — The oversized Carly Fiorina campaign signs along New Hampshire's Route 4 weren't enough to keep the Republican presidential hopeful's campaign alive past Tuesday's primary, but they could end up helping people with disabilities live their lives more independently.
- Fantasy sports companies defend embattled industry
BOSTON (AP) — Daily fantasy sports companies say their industry remains viable despite a rocky start to 2016.
- Head of Google in Europe grilled by UK lawmakers
LONDON (AP) — A British parliamentary committee has grilled Google's president of European operations, questioning in blunt terms whether the Internet giant had paid its fair share of taxes.
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