IBM has developed new technology for weather prediction.
Steve Jobs resigns, Samsung Galaxy smartphones banned, Google is fined, RIM pilots a cloud-based music service, and more.
Steve Jobs sent the following letter to Apple employees and board members upon his resignation as CEO Wednesday.
Intel plans to invest $300 million in companies that develop new technologies for "Ultrabooks," super-thin laptops designed to compete with Apple's MacBook Air.
Microsoft said its XBox 360 console sold 277,000 units in July, giving it a 45 percent share for the current generation of game boxes.
Sony promises a ship date for its PlayStation Vita, an airline offers in-flight movies and TV shows over Wi-Fi, Google Chrome intros two noteworthy upgrades and more.
This is "RIBA-II," a robot designed to help with the tough task of lifting patients from their mattress into a wheelchair.
In a twist on conventional charging for electric cars, Nissan has developed a system that allows a vehicle to supply electricity to power a house.
The first smartphone based on the new "Mango" edition of Microsoft's Windows Phone platform has been unveiled in Tokyo.
It looks like something out of science fiction...the world's most advanced driving simulator, designed to replicate the sensations of sitting behind the wheel of a car. It's part of Toyota's research into reducing road accidents.
The Contour+ logs GPS coordinates, shoots 1080p video and turns an Android phone or iPhone into a viewfinder via Bluetooth.
In World Tech Update this week, Lenovo introduces new tablets, the space shuttle Atlantis touches down for the final time, Apple releases Lion, the Nissan's Leaf electric car expands availability, and more.
Toyota has developed a safety system that can automatically stop a car in the moments before a collision with a pedestrian.
At the request of Computerworld Hong Kong the story headlined "Hudson: Hong Kong sees dip in hiring expectations" and posted July 19, 2011, has been removed from...