Facebook's shares have fallen sharply, after the company posted a $157 million loss for the first quarter after its flotation.
Some of the world's biggest tech companies have joined forces in a new lobbying group aimed at influencing internet regulation.
Campaign group Privacy International has launched legal action against the British government for allowing the sale of surveillance technology to repressive regimes.
Despite selling 17 million iPads during the third quarter this year, Apple's missed analysts' estimates for the second time since 2003.
The Department of Justice has hit out at opponents of its e-book price-fixing case against Apple, saying that they are serving their own self-interest.
Amazon's announced plans for a new design and development center in London to focus on global digital media projects.
Comcast is apparently working on a blazing-fast high-speed Internet service.
The internet has a new crusader to defend it: the Internet Defense League, which has launched with a fanfare and its own 'laughing cat' version of the bat signal.
Microsoft's reported its first ever quarterly loss since floating on the stock market in 1986.
Apple's been ordered to run ads in major newspapers in the UK admitting that Samsung didn't copy the iPad.
Remember when the European Commission found Microsoft guilty of anti-trust practices and ordered it to offer users a choice of browser?
If you have Onstar equipped in your car, you'll soon be able to make some cash on the side.
Samsung's beefing up its patent pile with the acquisition of British chip firm CSR's mobile connectivity and location technology business.
Third time lucky, perhaps: Yahoo's hired yet another CEO, Google vice president Marissa Mayer.
Microsoft is no longer a part of NBC's online news presence.
As if it wasn't having a bad enough time already, RIM's been ordered to pay out $147.2 million in damages to Mformation Technologies over patents related to the remote management of wireless devices.
Social news site Digg has been sold to tech development firm Betaworks for a price rumored to be just $500,000 - despite once having been valued at more than $160 million.
Aereo, which has been streaming a broadcast TV to New York subscribers, has had a victory in court, with a judge refusing to grant a preliminary injunction shutting the service down.
Google may be forced to pay an unprecedented $22.5 million fine for violating Apple users' privacy, according to reports.
Microsoft's agreed to buy Perceptive Pixel, which makes huge multitouch displays, and says it's hoping to get the price of the screens down to make them more mainstream.