The cloud-based backup and recovery service was introduced in February 2012.
The door at BlackBerry headquarters continues to revolve, with no replacements named for its departing CMO and CFO.
The mobile chip maker Qualcomm says it's not aware of any charges against it.
The FCC is scheduled to discuss the subject at its next public meeting on Dec. 12. If the agency adopts the rule, it will be up to airlines to install the onboard cells and decide the usage parameters.
Mobile device chips coming next year from Qualcomm will be able to use wide spectrum bands that carriers are beginning to patch together with new technology, but its lofty performance claims need to be taken with a grain of salt.
NetApp is upgrading its lineup of dedicated storage systems, rolling out a faster all-flash array and improved platforms for branch offices and large enterprises.
A brief YouTube outage on Monday was the one of the biggest recent glitches for the popular video site, according to a company that uses complaints on Twitter and other sources to measure the impact of online outages.
If mobile operators don't ease up on cellphone locking, the FCC's Tom Wheeler says they're running the risk of being forced to do so.
EMC's long-awaited entry into all-flash storage arrays will finally get a full-fledged rollout next week.
The networking giant expects its revenue this quarter to fall between 8 percent and 10 percent from a year earlier.
It's a rare miss for the networking giant, which is considered one of the bellwethers of the tech industry.
Mobile connected devices may make life easier for consumers in the long run, but today they present a bundle of user headaches.
Size matters in the unified communications business, according to Mitel Networks and Aastra Technologies, two Canadian vendors that plan to merge early next year.
Passengers in flight could make voice calls and exchange text messages using a new service from Gogo, but that doesn't mean your seatmate will be able to blab all through your next flight.
AT&T supplies information on international calls that travel over its network, including ones that start or end in the U.S., under a voluntary contract with the U.S. Central Intelligence Agency, The New York Times reported Thursday.