It's not often that a manufacturer breathes a sign of relief on being told its products are uncool. But that's what happened to Samsung yesterday in the UK.
It'll take more than a little outage for Netflix to change its plans.
It's not a great time for Oracle right now.
Google has launched a global campaign aimed at persuading governments to decriminalise homosexuality and eliminate homophobia.
Financial analysts at Sterne Agee have downgraded AMD to a neutral rating with an $8.50 price target as the PC market slows.
Time Warner Cable is expanding its tests of tiered broadband data service.
Apple's lost the battle over its 'slide to unlock' patent in the UK, with a High Court judge ruling that it's invalid.
The EU has rejected the Anti-Counterfeiting Trade Agreement (ACTA), following massive public opposition.
For Samsung, things are not looking too good right now.
Following in Google's foosteps, Twitter has for the first time produced a Transparency Report, showing that the US government requested more user information than any other in the first half of this year.
Microsoft's been forced to write down the value of one of its biggest acquisitions by $6.2 million, in an admission that its search-related ad business has been less than successful.
Comcast has agreed to pay $800,000 to settle a complaint from the FCC that it failed to honor its agreement to offer standalone internet service to consumers when it took over NBC Universal.
A New Zealand judge has ruled that the search warrants against Megaupload founder Kim Dotcom were invalid, and that data shouldn't have been handed to the FBI.
Apple's succeeded in persuading a US judge to ban imports and sales of Samsung's Galaxy Tab 10.21 tablet, in the latest stage of the long-running patent dispute between the two companies.
If you're on a Mac, Orbitz is willing to bet that you'll spend more money when you travel.
As expected, Microsoft's announced that it's buying business social networking site Yammer, for $1.2 billion in cash.
One of the most publicized technology lawsuits of the 2010s will end without a bang.
BlackBerry maker Research in Motion (RIM) is reportedly mulling over the possibility of splitting its struggling business into two distinct entities.
Wikipedia founder Jimmy Wales is calling for the US to abandon its attempt to extradite British student Richard O'Dwyer over alleged copyright offenses.
A lawsuit has led to Facebook changing one of its most effective advertising tools.