The two biggest cable companies in the U.S. might be merging. But these companies are already Internet-access monopolies, which is the real problem. And the FCC is the only group that can solve it.
Jason Snell has spent the last year with a Pebble strapped on his wrist. It's given him some perspective about what works, and what doesn't, with wearable tech devices.
We debate the innovative aspects of Google and Apple, question the reliability of our personal technology, ponder what cutting-edge technologies will soon be obsolete, and analyze Facebook's new Paper app. Plus, mystery sports!
Smartwatch pioneer Pebble opened its new store for watchfaces and apps on Monday.
The Mac turns 30 -- can it survive to 40? The iPod's sales figure suggest an iconic product that's about to pass into the great beyond. And Google's purchase of Nest brings up lots of questions about what Google's really up to.
Science fiction author Isaac Asimov tried to imagine what technology would be like in 2014 back in 1964. He got a lot more right than you might expect.
As the year ends, our podcast panel looks forward to the tech of 2014 and imagines our 2003 selves reacting to 2013 tech. Plus Apple's new Mac Pro, Facebook's video ads, and where we'll be celebrating New Year's Eve.
Have we reached peak social media? Are serial entrepreneurs creepy? Will people on the Internet pay for anything? And what's on our tech holiday shopping lists? These questions may or may not be answered by Dan Moren, Jason Snell, Philip Michaels, and Susie Ochs.
What's the best device if you want to embrace a post-paper reading world? That all depends on whether you want a dedicated reading device or a more versatile tablet.
Jason Snell is joined by Dan Frakes, Christopher Breen, and Leah Yamshon to talk tech in 30 minutes or less.
What Apple might do with the technology behind Kinect, choosing a tablet over a laptop, the office-software yard sale, and the relevance of new gaming consoles. Dan Moren and Jason Snell are joined by Dan Miller and Armando Rodriguez.
The iPad mini with Retina display has arrived! We take it out for a spin, and try to find differences between this model and the recently-released iPad Air.
It's lighter, thinner, and twice as fast as the previous full-size iPad. What's not to like?
Jason Snell's first day with the iPad Air reminds him of the pleasures of a larger iPad. But is this new model lighter and smaller enough to use one-handed?