We may be looking at the final days of Leo Apotheker as the CEO of fledgling company HP.
HTC has apparently grown so big and confident that it is now ready to challenge the very thing that drove it to stardom - Android.
HP's $99 webOS-powered TouchPad tablets may have (belatedly) flown off the shelves at retailers across the United States, but Samsung remains utterly unimpressed by the latest turn of events.
Hewlett Packard has confirmed that it will be manufacturing and shipping a "limited quantity" of webOS-powered TouchPads up until October 31st, 2011.
Samsung is reportedly interested in acquiring webOS from Hewlett Packard, which it could attempt to repackage as a viable alternative to Apple’s integrated hardware-software ecosystem.
Apple is projected to increase its iPad shipments at a faster rate than previously estimated - causing the global media tablet market to exceed growth expectations over the next few years.
An unlikely company is catching a lot of backlash as a result of the massive fire sale of HP's flagship Touchpad tablet.
Devs jumping off the sinking webOS ship are hoping Microsoft can throw them a Windows Phone 7 life-preserver.
Google's Android operating system maintained its current domination of the U.S. smartphone market - accounting for 52 percent of units sold in the second quarter (Q2) of 2011.
As part of a last-ditch effort to move stacks of inventory, HP's flagship tablet is now available for $99, but it's probably too little too late.
Hewlett Packard is discontinuing operations for webOS devices, including its failed TouchPad and webOS phones.
Microsoft Windows 7 remains on track to become the leading operating system (OS) in the PC market - running on approximately 42% of systems by the end of 2011.
Jon Rubenstein, the former CEO of Palm who joined HP in last year's acquisition, has been reassigned.
The same day HP released its flagship tablet to retailers, it sent a memo to employees acknowledging the product needs work.
HP is already planning a new version of its flagship mobile tablet.
In an effort to spread the availability of its mobile operating system, HP is in talks to license the OS to other companies.
HP hasn't even released is first entry into the tablet market and it's already sparking new rumors.
HP will be making a monthly magazine for customers who buy its upcoming Touchpad tablet.
WebOS, the mobile operating system originally owned by Palm and now HP, could become an open platform.
Compared to this time last year, consumer taste is exceedingly leaning toward Google's mobile OS.