"More than three years ago, we set out to completely change the way people use their desktops." That's the mission statement from a start-up company that received the ultimate dream: a buyout from Google.
A Microsoft spokesperson has weighed in on the latest Apple-Adobe spat by dubbing HTML5 the "future" of the web.
Opera is aiming to strengthen its mobile email offering by taking over FastMail, an Australian email provider.
Canonical has officially released the latest iteration of its popular Ubuntu Linux.
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.
Apple has confirmed that it will hold its annual Worldwide Developers Conference (WWDC) June 7 through June 11 at San Francisco's Moscone West.
A German team has developed software that lets drivers steer simply by looking in the direction they want to go.
Barnes & Noble has added a range of new features in its Nook 1.3 software, now beaming its way to wifi-connected e-readers.
McAfee has issued an official apology for inadvertently crashing thousands of corporate Windows XP machines with a defective virus definition file (5958) that
deleted the critical svchost.exe.
Microsoft has debuted its Windows 7 Touch Pack for the eager PC masses.
Mark Zuckerberg has unveiled a redesigned Facebook platform that will allow websites to "personalize experiences" and "build out" an extensive graph of connections.
Microsoft is preparing to launch a new version of Windows Live, which has apparently been dubbed "Wave 4" by a team of very bored marketeers.
Adobe has halted Flash development for the iPhone after criticizing Apple for "tying developers down" to an unfriendly and rigid platform.
Microsoft employees are the most sociable on the web, according to analyst NetProspex, with nearly five times as many friends as IBMers.
Google Buzz is 'a robot party', according to web engagement monitor PostRank, which says almost 90 percent of content comes from bots.
Google has launched a new tool allowing users to see how often their government asks it to remove data.
Microsoft has established nine regional crime labs around the world to counter the supposed scourge of software counterfeiting.
China may be the most extreme example, but Google says its services are blocked or censored in a quarter of the countries in which it operates.
Microsoft has introduced a cloud-based service designed to simplify the remote management of desktop PCs.