A wireless connection on the International Space Station allowed NASA Flight Engineer T.J. Creamer to log on to Twitter.
New home entertainment technology aims to transform a 3-D viewer’s experience.
The latest version of the open-source Web browser gets back to its roots, putting new technology in the hands of its users, its developers say.
For the second time in a week, Amazon has made inroads into a market traditionally owned by Apple. This time, the company is opening up the Kindle to third-party developers.
Nokia says it will offer Ovi Maps for free on many of its handsets, a move intended to cut off Google's stranglehold on the market.
Upcoming four-door Countryman aims to compete with crossovers. The Mini Cooper SUV will hit sales lots in 2011.
The newspaper announced today that it would begin charging frequent visitors for access to nytimes.com.
New views of the economic bust consider finance as a dynamic ecosystem.
Amazon has announced increased royalty rates for some authors, a move which appears timed to coincide with the unveiling of the Apple Tablet.
If Bing does knock Google off its iPhone perch, it would be a major win for Microsoft.
One analyst cites "industry checks" in predicting the launch of a Microsoft-backed and -branded handset in February or March.
Skype, an Internet calling service, has grown its user base exponentially in recent years, according to one new report. Meanwhile, international call volume has slowed.
The Wall Street Journal has reported that publisher HarperCollins is nearing an agreement to sell books on the rumored Apple Tablet.
As the cost of the best iPhone apps continue to climb, a new education program called BarMax gets a whopping $1,000 price tag.
The New York Times is weeks away from putting up a paywall, according to one report.
Will the Tata Nano lose its superlative price tag once it hits American shores?
A small segment of early adopters will see a $100 refund as Google and T-Mobile extend full discounts to more people.
Gawker on Wednesday offered a $100,000 bounty to anyone who could provide access to an Apple tablet before its release. Today, they got a cease and desist letter from Apple's legal team.
The group behind the Doomsday Clock rolled back its hands to six minutes until midnight and warned that there's still much to be done.
With the Kindle, Nook, a raft of new e-readers comes an issue well known to early adopters: what’s next?