The phone wars are dialing up again with Nokia and HTC sending new handsets into the battlefield and Microsoft retreating a bit on its Windows Phone 7 strategy.
Nokia got the ball rolling bythat use its new Symbian 3 operating system, though none of these new devices will be offered by a U.S. carrier. The company, which was once king of the mobile market, is now battling Apple's and Google's economic might, brand power, and sudden relevance.
To recover its position, Nokia is trying to capitalize on the large number of Nokia phones in circulation today--not just smartphones but the more modest and widespread "feature phones," which fit midway between smartphones and basic cell phones.
CNET has confirmed that Microsoft has delayed the CDMA version of the phone operating system until next year, reducing the number of potential launch carriers, especially in the U.S.
Internet Explorer 9, which arrives in beta form this week, began life as a vision embodied in a memo sent to top execs from the head of Microsoft's browser team.
Master key code could be used to create pirate devices, but Intel says they would be hard to make and would be illegal.
Samsung's new tablet PC and video service are the latest products the company has announced that pit it against Apple.
Dell uses the Intel Developer Forum to show off a 10-inch, dual-core tablet it claims turns the tablet into a complete productivity tool.
Company gives people a new way to view photos, videos, and user profiles.
The impressive new film about the contested origins of Facebook is best classified as mythology, but it's also about how we see ourselves and how the world sees us.
The personals directory, which shut down its "adult services" section following lawmaker pressure, will not be reopening it, according to the congressional testimony of one company executive.
CNET's Elinor Mills watches while a security expert mines the Internet for information about her that could be used to hijack her e-mail account and even steal her identity.
Wealthy space tourists and non-NASA researchers may one day fly to the International Space Station aboard Boeing's planned CST-100 capsule, being developed as a commercial venture.
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