Microsoft is looking for love, your love, and it might just get it. Also, SpaceX CEO Elon Musk gets more money, and BlackBerry CEO John Chen makes a ridiculous request. All that and more in this look back at the week in tech.
The notion of Net neutrality means all Internet traffic gets treated the same. But a deep divide exists on what rules -- if any -- will fuel innovation and protect US consumers.
Fresh off the launch of its Passport smartphone, the struggling handset maker is on the slow road to recovery.
Alibaba's upcoming US market debut means employees are due to cash in, and the company is taking steps to help them manage the windfall.
NSA whistle-blower Edward Snowden says he "bet his life" that an open, societal discussion could lead to a better balance between the power of spy technologies and the power of democratic controls.
That's the claim from unidentified government officials who say that the NSA attempts to keep as many innocent Americans out of the collection process as possible.
Urging compromises so that today's 27 separate mobile-network markets can be replaced in effect by just one, the European Commission's Neelie Kroes lays out several ideas for reform.
CNET's Roger Cheng traveled to Finland to meet with employees of the struggling cell phone giant and to take the measure of CEO Stephen Elop's risky turnaround plans.
Microsoft is accusing Google of conning Internet Explorer to track you as you surf the net -- but Google has hit back.
AVG CEO J.R. Smith talks to CNET about the current malware landscape, how AVG is responding to it, and the challenge in getting the average person to keep themselves protected against the latest threats.
Seagate unveils an entirely new line of external storage solutions called FreeAgent GoFlex that sport a very flexible adapter design.