L.A. Times Tech Blog
The business and culture of our digital lives, from the L.A. Times
To protect its business in an important market, Facebook increasingly removes content that Vietnam's authoritarian government doesn't like.
51 video games. Made in two weeks. All of them about life in 2020. Trust me, it's better when it's a game.
Gig companies have poured a historic amount of money into defeating a law to make workers employees. What happens if their effort fails?
The ballot measure is intended to strengthen California's landmark data privacy law — so why are privacy groups against it?
Nothing has yet matched the augmented reality hit "Pokémon Go." But watch out, Pikachu! "Mario Kart Live" brings AR home. The wonders are in your living room.
Shiok Meats is among a bevy of companies hoping to win the "edible space race" by making cell-cultured beef, chicken and even bluefin tuna and foie gras.
Some of the best "Star Wars" narratives are in video games. "Squadrons" is no exception. And in VR it almost replicates a theme park experience.
A new partnership between the mayor's office, Microsoft, and the wireless internet service provider Starry is bringing fast internet to Jordan Downs, Nickerson Gardens, and other major public housing complexes in L.A. for the school year
Online services such as Fantasy Grounds and Roll20 provide virtual tabletops for D&D gamers to meet online and stage adventures.
California's workplace safety watchdog cited Amazon for failing to train workers in COVID-19 precautions at its Hawthorne delivery center and Eastvale warehouse, where nearly 100 workers have gotten sick
Building support for a ballot measure that would create a new category of gig work, Uber and Lyft are resorting to a new form of advertising. Even if it passes legal muster, it threatens to turn off some customers.
In its most sweeping content policy decision to date, Facebook has banished the QAnon conspiracy theory outright, saying its spread is associated with "real-world harm."
After Trump's COVID-19 news, QAnon adherents were baselessly claiming it was all part of a conspiracy plan, forcing online platforms to react.
Lost rabbits and a missing nighttime rave: An insider's look at how a "Fall Guys" course is made from start to finish with level designer Megan Ralph.
The FTC has settled with a phone company affiliated with a telemarketer that pitched "bogus credit card interest rate relief."