The Internets are abuzz with news of thousands of people camping out for new phones that have serious design flaws. This phenomenon is known as "I believe everything Geezer Mossberg says."
A specter is haunting the world — the specter of Apple. All the powers of the industry have entered into an unholy alliance to exorcise this specter: Google and Microsoft, Palm and HP, Blackberry radicals and corporate police-spies.
One of the interesting things that seem to happen when the industry undergoes a change is that the owners of the prior technology seem to do everything they can to validate the move rather than resisting it.
Hewlett Packard has ditched its traditional desktop approach and embraced a brave new world of Cloud-centric printing.
Apple has expressed concern over a number of recent suicides at Foxconn's southern China factory.
The US CPSC puts customers of HP and Compaq notebooks on notice adding to 70,000 batteries previously recalled last May.
Google's Android has trounced Apple's iPhone OS by capturing the coveted number-two position among smartphone operating systems.
This week Intel brought out a powerful new Atom processor that, according to them, could fit into an iPhone form, is vastly more powerful with similar battery life, and is priced competitively.
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.
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.
There are times I admire Apple and there are times when I wonder if the folks there have lost their collective minds.
Motion-sensitive controllers are beginning to dominate the console gaming market, and now HP is bringing the craze to the PC with its own branded gaming controller.
HP's offices in Moscow were raided yesterday as part of an investigation into bribery, tax evasion and money laundering, the Wall Street Journal says.
Twitter can be used to give accurate predictions of movie takings, according to HP researchers.
A recent discovery by a team of Hewlett Packard researchers could eventually help redefine the capabilities, speed and capacity of conventional memory.
Consumerist.com's fifth annual "Worst Company in America" tournament is on, with cable provider Comcast as one of the top seeds among competitors like Best Buy, Apple, and HP.
AMD has introduced its long-awaited Opteron 6000 Series server platform. Formerly codenamed Magny-Cours, the platform features the "world’s first" 8- and 12-core x86 processor for the high-volume 2P and value 4P server market.
I was at a joint Intel/HP event at DreamWorks yesterday and Jeffrey Katzenberg spoke to us about 3D and how it was likely the biggest thing to happen since color.
Some day, somewhere, someone will buy today's $3 million supercomputer for $19.95 and wear it on their wrist. In the meantime, we dazzle ourselves with IDC's HPC market research.
When Steve Jobs declared at the iPad’s launch that the device would not support Flash because it was a "CPU Hog," one boffin set out to test the truth of the statement, and found it to be subjective at best.