Android developers are being encouraged to upload software that includes in-app billing to the Android Market.
Nintendo 3DS hits store shelves this week. We take an early look at the reviews.
iPhone 5 – the next-generation Apple iPhone – may get NFC technology for credit card-like in-store payments.
iPad 2 parts could be in short supply in wake of Japan disaster, analysts warned today.
HTC EVO 3D is the first EVO phone to utilize 3D tech.
Firefox 4 includes a range of updates, including tighter security and a slimmed-down, sleek browser interface.
The Amazon app store launches with an Angry Birds Rio giveaway. But Apple – the manufacturer of a different App Store – has filed suit in federal court, seeking to prevent Amazon from using the app store appellation.
Sprint and Google partner to release Nexus S 4G. But how does the latest Nexus S look in light of the massive AT&T and T-Mobile deal?
Porsche Spyder 918 hybrids are available for pre-order. But you better make sure you've got some cushion in the old bank account. The Porsche Spyder ain't cheap.
Android loads pages an average of 52 percent faster than the iPhone iOS, one tracking firm said this week. Others aren't so sure.
Netflix reportedly wants first rights to House of Cards, a new television program starring Kevin Spacey.
March Madness apps abound. We sort through some of the best.
From Twitter to WikiLeaks, we must balance openness and safety.
The iPad 2 reviews are in. And guess what? The critics are besotted.
Tinted Sheen, an add-on for Chrome and Firefox, will redact all online references to Charlie Sheen, leaving you to surf the Web in peace. But is it wrong to create online lacunas?
Kinect is the new title-holder for fastest-selling consumer electronics device in the world, the team at Guinness Book of World Records confirmed today.
Warner Bros will make some of its films available on the official company Facebook page – for a price.
Samsung Galaxy Pro is the latest edition to the popular Galaxy line of smartphones.
Angry Birds has already conquered Android and iOS devices. The next step: Facebook.
'Tweets from Tahrir,' a book of Egyptian Twitter posts, records history in a novel way.