MSI is reportedly planning to launch a number of Android and Windows 7 tablet devices at Computex in June.
Amazon has confirmed that its upcoming Kindle software update will allow users to share book passages with friends on Facebook and Twitter "directly" from the device.
Steve Jobs has penned a rather extensive open letter explaining why Apple does not support Flash on its mobile handheld devices.
A group of Playstation 3 users have decided they aren't going to take Sony's decision to drop Linux support lying down. A class action suit has been launched against the company accusing it of unfair and deceptive business practice and breach of contract.
The US is still the world's worst spam offender, with 13.1 percent of the lovely stuff being relayed through the country.
A rock commonly found on Mars could, against expectations, preserve fossils, raising hopes that evidence of life on Mars may one day be found.
A multi-million-dollar space balloon crashed on takeoff this morning in Australia, hitting a car.
They can move fast when it suits them, lawyers, and a Pennsylvania firm has already launched a class action lawsuit against the directors of Palm over its proposed acquisition by HP.
A North Carolina State University professor has developed a computer chip that can store an an entire library’s worth of information.
HP has knocked some pretty wide-ranging speculation on the head and announced that it is to buy Palm for $5.70 per share, or around $1.2 billion.
For the first time, water and organic molecules have been detected on an asteroid. The discovery lends plausibility to the theory that both life on earth and water arrived through asteroid strikes.
The Human Media Lab recently showcased its Cobra bendable projection screen system for mobile gaming at Atlanta's Computer-Human Interaction conference.
Mozilla developer Vladimir Vukićević has successfully ported (Fennec) Firefox to Google's Android mobile operating system.
An undoubtedly well-meaning psychiatrist has claimed that video game dependence is similar to drug and alcohol addiction.
Apple has confirmed that it will hold its annual Worldwide Developers Conference (WWDC) June 7 through June 11 at San Francisco's Moscone West.
An outfit called the Parents Television Council has very helpfully compiled and published a list of pornographic iPhone apps.
The Environmental Protection Agency report says climate change is unequivocally causing hurricanes and heat waves.
The latest company in Google's portfolio comes all the way from Tel Aviv. The online search giant has picked up Israel-based Labpixies for a reported $25 million.
It's pretty good going to get 34,369 Twitter followers (and counting) after a single tweet - and over 12,000 of those signed up to follow Venezuelan president Hugo Chavez before he'd even typed a word.
Four senators are calling on Facebook to recosider its decision to reveal users' personal information to third party websites - information that they were previously able to keep private.
Android 2.2 will get one of the most important feature upgrades in the history of the Google operating system - native Flash support.
A former network administrator has been convicted of hijacking San Francisco's computer network and refusing to tell his bosses the passwords.
The US' hi-tech industry cut nearly 250,000 jobs last year, after rour years of growth in a row.
Microsoft has laid claim to aspects of Google's Android operating system, signing a patent deal with cellphone maker HTC.
Common bacteria found on spacecraft may be able to survive the harsh environs of Mars long enough to inadvertently contaminate Mars with terrestrial life.
Research in Motion (RIM) has unveiled its long-awaited BlackBerry 6 operating system at WES 2010.
There are times I admire Apple and there are times when I wonder if the folks there have lost their collective minds.
Windows and 7 have now become synonymous with, well, new Windows that are not old Windows hence, less likely to annoy, irritate, or crash on you. The number 7 is super cool, y'all.
The Sims 3 did its magic on PC once again as it became the top-selling computer game last year, and this time the game's publisher EA wants to capture that success on the console side.
The site that was known for letting you share speed trap sightings is turning into a traffic love-in. Police, drivers, cats, dogs all working together to keep speeds down.
Google's Android has finally managed to triumph over Apple's iPhone by capturing 46 percent of the US market share.
Meanwhile, the iPhone's notoriously closed OS lost three percentage points as it dropped from 45 to 42 percent.
Toshiba Mobile has designed a 21-inch autostereoscopic high-definition display for use with next-generation 3D monitors.
Maingear Computers has debuted a Vybe gaming rig powered by AMD's recently introduced Phenom II X6 processor.
An outraged Verizon employee known as "Wade" recently announced that he was "drawing a line in the sand" against unqualified "criminals" masquerading as security researchers.
Sir Clive Sinclair, 400 years old and inventor of the ZX Spectrum, marrying Angie Bowness, 33 years old and blonde. Geezers self-combusting across Internets.
Panasonic has just added DivX's new top-of-the-line "Plus" certification. The 3D player is the first in the world to do so.
Unveiled as "the first in a whole new generation of navigation devices," TomTom today announced its Go Live 1000 GPS unit, the first from the company to sport a capacitive touchscreen display.
Nokia, the company that produces more phones per year than any other company, has just revealed its latest device, one that carries its biggest price tag in over 3 years.
Rhapsody has stolen a march on the competition with the launch of a new version of its iPhone app adding offline playback.
A team of researchers from Japan and Michigan Technological University has built a massively parallel molecular computer.
Joseph McCarthy may be long dead, but his Cold War era scare tactics - namely fear and intimidation - seem to be alive and well in the sunny State of California.
The US military has apparently lost contact with an experimental hypersonic vehicle over the Pacific Ocean.
Chip expert and analyst David Kanter has warned that cloud computing poses "definite" security risks for both corporations and individual end users.
McAfee has said it plans to reimburse users for any costs they incurred to fix their computers after a glitchy security update crashed tens of thousands of machines across the country.