In the age of web 2.0, we now demand an increasing level of transparency from our government and corporations -- but we're still not ready for our own lives to be so heavily scrutinised.
Stephen Conroy is taking on internet giants Google and Facebook over their recent privacy breaches. But is he just capitalising on the public sentiment against the two companies to take the heat off his widely-panned internet filter plans?
The €500 note has been taken out of circulation in Britain -- not because the European economy has collapsed, but because it's making things far too easy for the country's crooks: $1m dollars' worth weighs an easily smuggleable (or swallowable) 1.43kg.
The Gulf of Mexico oil spill isn't just an environmental disaster, says Al Gore: it's a "consciousness-shifting event" that could have huge ramifications for the climate change movement.
Read an excerpt from David Kirkpatrick's new book The Facebook Effect: the Inside Story of the Company That Is Connecting the World, revealing how wunderkind CEO Mark Zuckerberg turned the site into a $20bn company.
Reporters Without Borders has named its annual list of press freedom "predators". This year, Russian PM Vladimir Putin and Chinese President Hu Jintao join Hall of Famers like Robert Mugabe and the Italian mafia.
For years, the Logie Awards were little more than a tedious tribute to cultural cringe. Then Twitter happened. We wrap the night, as seen through 140-character reports from insiders.
Daily Media Wrap: Less than two days after Rudd's ETS backflip, the government has pulled a sleight of hand: announcing it will introduce tough new laws for cigarette packets. Ta-da! Health is back on the national agenda.