Dell, Google and Microsoft are among those that have killed off products or services in 2016.
Tech-infused toys were everywhere you turned at NYC Toy Fair 2016, from quadcopters to squirtguns with bioluminescent liquids to a high-tech Hello Barbie Dream House.
Tux the Penguin and friends geek up Halloween pumpkins.
Georgia Tech's LRMC computerized ranking system has correctly picked the winner three times in the last six years. So who is it this year?
Prisons around the world this year made way for techie criminals alongside the more garden variety murderers, thieves, and schemers.
Carnegie Mellon researchers have developed a way to use stories and pictures to help users easily create and remember passwords.
The FBI this week issued a series of reminders to online shoppers to beware of scams and to use their common sense.
Microsoft is whacking prices on Black Friday for its first generation Surface Windows RT tablets as well as for Windows 8 laptops and Xbox consoles.
Computer scientists at Carnegie Mellon University say monitoring millions of tweets to gauge fan sentiment probably won't help you make the right bets on NFL games, but the sports bookies know their stuff.
A new visual data program called Immersion from the MIT Media Lab invites users to hand over their Gmail address and password in exchange for seeing how they really use the Google messaging system.
Android smartphones and tablets are under attack, and the most popular tools developed to protect them are easily circumvented, according to new research from Northwestern University and the University of North Carolina.
A new YouTube video singing the praises of the social networking behmoth is part of a trend toward tech-themed musicals.
The scene-making Improv Everywhere troupe releases a pair of videos that pokes fun at people who can't take their eyes off their texting devices even while navigating busy streets in New York City. Improv Everywhere's solution for safeguarding oblivious walking/texting zombies: Seeing-eye People.
Google I/O conference registration opened at 10 a.m. EDT on Wednesday and closed less than an hour later, showing once again that this is as hot tech confab as there is these days.
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