There was a time you could count on phones getting larger each year.
Microsoft is attempting to break down the walls surrounding console gaming.
A consumer survey showed the popularity of the iPhone 6 has driven Apple's market share in China to its highest ever while Samsung has continued to lose ground.
No cars and solar power for Facebook, it seems.
The pervasive creep of the Internet from computers and phones to all kinds of objects is the theme of this year's edition of the Mobile World Congress wireless show.
EBay's PayPal payment unit is acquiring mobile wallet operator Paydient ahead of PayPal's spinoff as the mobile payment sector heats up.
Samsung has unveiled a stylish new flagship phone that ditches its signature plastic design for more stylish metal and glass.
Even if it never wins another award, "House of Cards" already ranks among the most influential series in television history.
Internet activists declared victory over the nation's big cable companies Thursday, after the Federal Communications Commission voted to impose the toughest rules yet on broadband providers like Comcast, Verizon and AT&T to prevent them from creating paid fast lanes and slowing or blocking web traffic.
Facebook users who don't fit any of the 58 gender identity options offered by the social media giant are now being given a rather big 59th option: fill in the blank.
Motorola is updating its low-cost smartphone, the Moto E, as it targets first-time smartphone buyers worldwide.
Computers already have bested human champions in "Jeopardy!" and chess, but artificial intelligence now has gone to master an entirely new level: "Space Invaders."
Lovers of emojis, the cute graphics that punctuate online writing and texts, will soon be able to pick from different skin tones on Apple devices.
A high-profile sex bias case captivating Silicon Valley has sparked debate over the treatment of women in the high technology and venture capitalist arenas.
The French interior minister said he asked Google, Facebook and Twitter to work directly with French officials during investigations and to immediately remove terrorist propaganda when authorities alert them to it.
YouTube is going to release a mobile app that will only show video clips suitable for young children to help parents control what their kids are watching on the Internet.
That phone app keeping track of your exercise and meals might keep you out of the hospital one day.
Despite not being paid for several months, CenturyLink announced it would not be shutting off service to Idaho schools. Ever since a judge ruled a contract with the Education Networks of America is illegal, CenturyLink can't get paid for providing internet service to Idaho schools.
Samsung is buying mobile-payment startup LoopPay as the Korean phone maker steps up to challenge Apple and its payment system on iPhones.
The Ray Super Remote wants to declutter your coffee table and become the central nervous system of all of your home entertainment systems.
During the Depression, former kindergarten teacher Violet Shinbach canvassed Ohio neighborhoods looking for yards with wading pools, tricycles and toys strewn about. She knew the young mothers who lived in those houses were prospective customers for her fledgling entrepreneurial enterprise: bronzing baby shoes.
The Wall Street Journal is reporting that the maker of iPhones and iPads has hired hundreds for a secret project to create an electric vehicle. The newspaper cites people familiar with the project, code-named "Titan," who spoke on condition of anonymity.
Mattel and Google are trying to bring the 75-year-old View-Master into the 21st century — with some help from smartphones and virtual reality technology.
Xiaomi, one of China's hottest companies, is bringing its blend of cheap yet fashionable technology and crowd-pleasing antics to the U.S.
The next phishing email you get could be from your boss. With high-profile security breaches on the rise, from Sony Pictures to Anthem, companies are on the defensive. And they want to make sure their employees are not a hack waiting to happen.
Facebook is making it easier to plan for your online afterlife. The world's biggest online social network said Thursday that it will now let users pick someone who can manage their account after they die.