Toshiba has introduced its Canvio portable hard drive product lineup for easy-to-use computer backups.
Mozilla has axed its Firefox for Windows Mobile project in response to Microsoft's decision to "close off" development for native applications.
BitDefender has acknowledged that its anti-virus software update may have caused the crash of an unspecified number of 64-bit Windows machines.
NComputing has introduced a $20 "ambidextrous" System-On-Chip (SoC) that is expected to bring advanced virtualization capabilities to multiple mobile-based platforms.
Microsoft is showcasing the latest iteration of its XNA Game Studio for Windows Phone 7, Xbox 360 and Windows-based PCs at GDC 2010.
Microsoft recently showcased an Xbox 360 game that was playable on both a Windows-based PC and a Windows 7 mobile phone.
Valve has announced that it will be bringing both the Steam gaming service and Source (Engine) to the Mac.
Opera Software has launched version 10.50 of its web browser - which it claims is the world's "fastest" for Windows-based systems.
Redmond has reared its ugly head and roared, slamming government document tipster site Cryptome with a DMCA notice and getting the site taken down by its hosting provider, Network Solutions, all because it dared to post Microsoft’s boring and standard surveillance compliance policy.
Apple has allegedly taken steps to ban at least two iPhone "hackers" from its iTunes App Store.
Google has finally released an updated beta version of its Chrome browser for OS X that offers support for over 2,000 extensions and bookmark sync capabilities.
Microsoft has reportedly decided to emulate Apple and eliminate multitasking support in its upcoming Windows Mobile 7 operating system.