Google's in trouble again over whether its Autocomplete feature is libelous - and this time complaints of anti-semitism are in the air.
Google, partnering with Onix Networks, has won a major contract from the Department of the Interior, after threatening to sue the agency for bias.
Microsoft is making a $300 million investment in Barnes & Noble, creating a new subsidiary aimed at promoting the Nook.
Apple's become embroiled in a row about the amount of tax it's paying in the US.
Google has released a full version of the FCC's report into its gathering of personal data with Street View cars - revealing that the 'rogue engineer' who gathered the data told colleagues that he was doing so.
The House of Representatives has passed the controversial Cyber Intelligence Sharing and Protection Act (CISPA), despite strongly-worded objections and a threat of a veto from the White House.
You might find it interesting to discover just how closely you're linked to Olympic athletes Mark Spitz and Janet Evans - but they're not so keen to get closer to you.
Despite Apple's rather impressive success in recent years, one prominent industry analyst believes the company will inevitably decline in a post Steve Jobs world.
Nintendo's posted its first ever annual loss, following disappointing sales of the Wii and price cuts for both the Wii and the 3DS.
Apple's profits almost doubled in the first quarter of this year compared with last, hitting $11.6 billion. Revenue increased 59 percent to reach $39.2 billion.
Motorola's persuaded an International Trade Commission (ITC) judge that Microsoft's Xbox 360 violates four of its patents - and is now pushing for an import ban.
Google's laying out more money on lobbying the US government than Apple, Facebook and Microsoft combined.
When you give a product a bad review on Amazon, you're not just influencing other shoppers - you're driving the manufacturer's stock price down too.
Apple's defending its '4G' branding of the iPad in Australia, saying it's technically correct.
Apple, Google and Intel are among seven technology companies to face an antitrust lawsuit over allegations that they conspired not to poach one another's staff.
A Sony-led consortium is set to get the green light from European regulators for its takeover of EMI's music publishing business.
Google CEO Larry Page has told a jury his company 'did nothing wrong' by using Java software, acquired by Oracle when it took over Sun Microsystems, in its Android products.
Twitter's seized the moral high ground by giving control of its patents to its staff, and promising never to become a patent troll.
The trial, in San Francisco federal court, is due to start this afternoon or tomorrow, after a deadline passed on Friday for the companies to reach a settlement.
Google's had its knuckles rapped by the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) for being too slow to cooperate with an investigation into Street View's unlawful collection of data.