What started in Kansas City has now spread to the nation's second biggest city, and analysts think many more cities will follow.
Tech companies are increasingly leveraging a federal deduction related to stock option compensation that relieves them of paying millions in income taxes.
Even if the local ISPs spoil Google's fiber-fast Internet business, Google still wins.
Sure, movie stars use them and they don't make your clothes smell, but a lot of information--good, bad, and ugly--is missing from the e-cigarette story that advertisements tell.
Yes, the Internet has brought us closer together, encouraged progress in the Third World, democratized information, revitalized whole industries, and got us a date. But sometimes it's felt like surfing in a sea of dumb.
It all started with the 2013 Emmy Awards ceremony, and went downhill for cable and broadcast TV companies from there.
We talk to an Oakland, California stolen car investigator about how license plate scans are used to solve crimes.
Apps and web services have given SXSW bookers more tools to check out new bands, but the MP3s bands send are still the deciding factor.
Shouldn’t it be easy to move a file directly from one mobile device to another?
A new audio technology recreates the multi-speaker surround sound of the movie theater in the left and right speakers of any old headphones.
A new Adobe survey shows that most Web users don’t believe that online behavior tracking translates into more personalized content on the screen.
Apple has conquered every important screen in our lives except one. The big screen in the living room is the final piece of the puzzle, and one day soon the Apple logo will be there too.
The group has launched a website (Stopwatching.me) and a petition, and has sent letters to both houses of Congress calling for a full investigation of the surveillance policies of the National Security Agency (NSA).
A number of theories are still available to make all the carefully worded statements and shifting facts sing harmoniously together today.