Narrow your search
Specialists tapped by World Press Photo debunk an analysis that concluded that Paul Hansen's photo of children killed in Gaza was a composite of multiple images.
Jack Tretton, Sony's US gaming boss, has given Nintendo's 3DS handheld a severe verbal beatdown, calling the glasses-free 3D console a "babysitting tool".
Microsoft wants us to believe that it has entered a new era of openness, but its legal actions to bludgeon Linux continue to undermine that message.
Sony has announced it has finally retired the Walkman cassette tape player, marking the end of one of the most successful consumer gadgets of all time.
The activists' "Clean our Cloud" campaign may have stumbled, but Greenpeace raised good questions about big tech companies and their influence on local clean-power generation.
The built-in voice-to-text feature on Google's new Nexus One phone replaces rude utterances with hash marks.
The cassette-playing Walkman, which introduced portable music to the masses 31 years ago, is now officially retired. Without it, would the iPod even exist?
Sony is firing up the PlayStation Network again and most of America should have access by now. But the Japanese government says it won't allow PSN back on in its country until Sony can ensure that it's triple-dog-super-secure. Which, uh ... I kind of want it to be that secure here, too, don't you? Plus, artists gets screwed by pirates AND the RIAA, the fascinating and potentially globally destabilizing bitcoin project, and the power of Prey gets back a man's laptop from hundreds of miles away. --Molly
Software freedom requires more than just a license. It also needs an open market to be meaningful--witness Apple, Canonical, and others flirting with Microsoft.
CISPA may have cleared the U.S. House of Representatives, but the fight isn't over. It's shifted to the U.S. Senate. Here's CNET's FAQ on what you need to know about this particularly controversial Internet bill.