Apple iCloud could kick off a slew of updates and new services at WWDC. The annual show starts June 6. Here's what Apple iCloud may include.
TweetDeck is now a part of the Twitter family. Twitter reportedly spent $40 million to acquire TweetDeck.
Mark Zuckerberg says the under-13 set should be able to sign on to Facebook, despite a US law saying otherwise. Could a fight from Mark Zuckerberg change the law?
The HTC Trophy is the first Verizon handset to run Windows Phone 7. So what's under the hood?
Amazon e-books are more popular than print books, Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos said today.
Windows 8 is set to ship in iterations for traditional desktops and for mobile devices.
Netflix streaming accounts for more than a fifth of all North American Internet traffic during prime times.
Free PSP games, free PS3 games, free movie rentals –– Sony is scrambling to make up for the PSN outage, so take advantage of the generosity while you can.
After decades of abandoned plans and crushed prototypes, tidal powers finds new footing off the shores of Eastport, Maine.
The PlayStation Network outage will soon be over. (Mostly.)
Angry Birds is now available on the Chrome Web Store, Rovio announced today.
iPhone 5 will launch around September, according to one outlet.
At Google I/O, the company launched its new cloud music service. And as with Amazon, Google did so without much support from the music industry.
Tablets such as the Apple iPad 2 have a funny way of edging out other computing devices in the minds of consumers, according to one new report on tablets.
PlayStation Network service may not be completely back online until the end of the month, according to one source. Meanwhile, PSN today remains offline.
Android is the most popular operating system in the country. Can RIM and Apple catch up?
As engineers race to get PlayStation Network back online, Sony offers free credit protection and fraud insurance.
The PlayStation Network outage roils onward. But Anonymous says it had nothing to do with the attack on the PSN system.
Pandora goes slapstick. Meanwhile, the popular music-streaming service logs its ten billionth 'thumb.'
New smartphone apps can, such as WhisperCore, can nix phone tracking.