Apple has been in the news for all the wrong reasons lately. Its falling share price has been a source of concern for Wall Street, the lack of revolutionary products is another, and a big gap in the update cycle is yet another.
Solid state drives (SSDs) will account for more than one third of the computer storage market in 2017.
Apple is going to explain to the US government how it managed to keep billions of dollars in profits in Irish subsidiaries to pay little or no taxes to any government.
Troubled hardware maker Dell has become one of the first high profile companies to dump its public cloud plans.
Samsung Display has a few new goodies to show off at Display Week, including three displays that make Apple’s Retina panels look rather outdated.
A group of former Nokia executives who left the company rather than work on Windows Mobile have created their first smartphone using Nokia's rejected operating system MeeGo.
A school teacher who uploaded a history book on his website as a free educational resource for poor students faces two years in jail, forced labour, or a fine.
Toshiba has developed its second generation 19nm process that will be applied to mass produce 2-bit-per-cell 64Gb NAND memory chips starting later this month.
HGST, or what's left of Hitachi's hard drive business after it was taken over by Western Digital, has come up with the world's most spacious 2.5-inch hard drive.
Telecoms companies involved in a US government scheme to provide an affordable phone service to the poor, have threatened reporters who found a security hole in their Lifeline phone system with charges under the Computer Fraud and Abuse Act.
Seagate has announced its Video 3.5 HDD, which it boasts is the industry's first 4TB 3.5 inch HDD with digital video recorders, set top boxes and surveillance systems specifically in mind.
Although there are thousands of penny pinching price comparison sites out there, it seems online shopping is pretty big among affluent consumers who really don’t need to save at all.
It seems that US authorities are desperate to populate its Big Brother databases on its citizens.
A team of German researchers from the Fraunhofer Instiute at the Karlsruhe Institute of Technology has come up with a new technique to boost wi-fi speeds, much like MW-50 injection on interceptor variants of Kurt Tank’s FW-190.
The Syrian Electronic Army, which is basically the cyber branch of Assad in Syria, has managed to hack the Financial Times.
While Chinese telecom makers are facing a security purge in the US, in Europe they have fallen foul of anti-dumping and anti-subsidy guidelines.
IBM has been tinkering under the bonnet of its ancient COBOL server platform and updated the mainframe platform so it can host cloud based applications and services.
Just as it seemed the Foxconn suicide saga was winding down, reports have emerged that three more workers have killed themselves over the past three weeks.
Yahoo's beleaguered board has written a rumoured $1.1 billion cheque to buy the social blogging site Tumblr.
The US software jobs market might have grown by nearly 64,000 jobs last year, but as the workforce expanded, the average size of workers' pay checks declined by nearly two percent.