L.A. Times Tech Blog
The business and culture of our digital lives, from the L.A. Times
The logjam at the ports and larger supply chain disruptions have led to record-setting profits for big companies in the logistics business.
As more products come with sensors, microphones and internet connections, the privacy risks grow. Look for these red flags in gifts you buy this holiday season.
Activision Blizzard's board seems to be giving CEO Bobby Kotick a pass despite reports that he allowed a toxic workplace culture to fester for years.
After years of refusing its customers' demands, Apple says you can now repair your own iPhones — but there are limits
At Disneyland and Universal Studios Japan, AR and video game tech projects show the metaverse won't be limited to VR goggles. How physical and digital worlds may merge.
Meta, Google and other online giants know that disinformation plagues Latinos — so what will they do about it?
The Staples Center will become known as Crypto.com Arena as part of a new 20-year deal between the Singapore cryptocurrency exchange and AEG, owner of the home arena of the Los Angeles Lakers, Clippers, Kings and Sparks.
A UCLA-affiliated clinic charged more than $800 for a boot to treat a broken foot. The same exact boot can be found on Amazon for about $80.
Facebook has long emphasized the strength of its efforts to contain misinformation targeted at Latinos and Spanish speakers. A whistleblower's leaks show employees raising alarms about the problem.
Atty. Gen. Rob Bonta ordered Amazon to pay $500,000 and to better comply with state laws regulating the reporting of COVID-19 cases.
Kaiser Permanente workers won their top priority — scrapping a two-tier pay system — in the settlement reached Saturday, averting a strike.
The FTC says leading internet service providers don't live up to claims they care about users' privacy, often saying one thing and doing another.
Silicon Valley long had a keep-it-in-the-family ethos. But recent episodes at Facebook and Netflix suggest employees seeking change from the inside face daunting obstacles — unless they're willing to go public.
The written word is making a comeback in an unlikely place: TikTok. The reasons for that include accessibility concerns and changes in the way Americans consume media.
Many Black TikTok creators say the platform exploits their content while suppressing their voices. For some, the only solution is to pick up and move to other platforms.