The European Commission's proposal to make mobile phone roaming across the European Union free for just 90 days a year lasted less than a week. It's been withdrawn while a new policy is drafted.
Canadian enterprise information management vendor OpenText has agreed to buy Dell Technologies' EMC Enterprise Content Division for US$1.62 billion, in a deal that allows both companies to focus on their core missions.
Thousands of publicly accessible FTP servers, including many Seagate network-attached storage devices, are being used by criminals to malware that mines cryptocurrency.
Grab your $30 refunds from Nvidia on the GeForce GTX 970 class-action settlement website.
HP has a plan to offset its declining printer revenue: Buy the printing business of Samsung Electronics.
ReCore features charming robot companions and snappy platforming, but a chore of an end-game and terrible load times make it a hard sell.
Spotify just updated its Linux app, but the streaming service has been without a Linux developer for more than a year.
Samsung's big new phone has lots of big new features.
The new official Reddit app for Android phones and iPhones makes for a better Reddit browsing experience than the full Reddit website, particularly once you know what you’re doing.
The 'wire-free' claim is a wee bit overblown, but that doesn't mean this system isn't a good value.
Just turning off Cortana is easy. Removing her completely is hard. We'll show you how to delve cautiously into the Windows registry.
The eagerly awaited Toyota Prius Prime plug-in hybrid appeared at TechCrunch Disrupt in San Francisco.
Samsung Electronics’ woes mounted Friday with the U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission urging consumers to power down and stop charging or using their Galaxy Note 7 smartphones, after reports of the overheating and bursting of the battery in the device in some cases.
A tough-to-detect malware that attacks government and corporate computers has been upgraded, making it more aggressive in its mission to steal sensitive files, according to security firm InfoArmor.
It sounds like the start of a bad joke: executives from Microsoft, Google, Amazon and IBM walk into a conference with one thing in common. But all of those companies are appearing on stage at BoxWorks in San Francisco, in part because they all work with the cloud storage and content services company in one capacity or another.