Don't-Miss Business Stories
Google is a shameless tease about possible updates to Android, as its eager users lust after Android 4.3; they report spotting a hint.
Microsoft will patch this week a vulnerability in versions 6 through 10 of Internet Explorer, plugging a hole that could be exploited with malware that takes advantage of infected machines.
LinkedIn launches two-step verification, a redesigned 'Who's Viewed Your Profile' and adds the capability to upload photos, video and documents to your status updates. Here's what you need to know about the changes.
Global sales of external server storage have dropped for the first time since 2009, according to data from research firm IDC.
Facebook is gearing up for a new project to simplify its advertising platform, making it easier for marketers to decide how to place ads across the site.
TextGen’s cloud-based service turns any phone number into a powerful and versatile customer communication platform.
You never even considered that browsers consume differing amounts of power, did you?
Texas Instruments and Qualcomm are working on products that will power small mobile base stations, also known as small cells, and help improve indoor coverage and speeds for enterprises.
The Chinese State Intellectual Property Office (SIPO) on Tuesday signed an agreement to start using the same patent classification system as adopted by the E.U. and U.S. patent authorities in January, the European Patent Office (EPO) announced.
The Asus VivoMouse combines mouse and trackpad functions and supports Windows 8 gestures, and is intended for use with the VivoPC, a small desktop for offices and living rooms.
NetMarketShare says Microsoft's IE is top dog, while StatCounter crowns Chrome the king in the competitive browser market.
Cisco's Visual Networking Index predicts global IP traffic will rise at a dramatic compound annual growth rate 23 percent between 2012 to 2017.
Twitter's long overdue rollout of two-factor authentication doesn't plug every angle of attack and won't guarantee that customer accounts aren't compromised in future, experts have warned.