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2100

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Microsoft cuts 2,100 employees worldwide

As part of a second wave of cuts announced in July, Microsoft is laying off 2,100 employees worldwide on September 18.

By September 18, 2014

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Lenovo's Superfish screwup highlights biggest problem in software

By not properly vetting the Superfish adware, Lenovo became the most recent unwitting example of broken links in the software supply chain.

By February 27, 2015

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Net neutrality: How we got from there to here

The road to crafting lasting regulation to protect the open Internet has had several twists and turns. As the FCC prepares a vote to adopt new rules, CNET takes a look back to the origins of the current debate.

By February 24, 2015

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Duuude! High There is like Tinder for tokers

Are you down with Mary Jane? A new smartphone app called High There helps like-minded cannabis lovers connect with new friends and potential dates.

By February 6, 2015

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YouTube's video pick spells doom for Adobe Flash

By using HTML5 by default to deliver YouTube video, Google helps the Web root out Adobe's Flash. The next challenge for the Web: competing with mobile apps.

By January 28, 2015

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Samsung co-CEO dismisses TV competitors

Despite the tough market, Samsung says it has high expectations for its new premium ultra-high-def TVs and its new Tizen smart TVs.

By January 7, 2015

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Facebook's WhatsApp tallies 700M monthly active users

One of the world's most popular mobile messaging services continues growth three months after Facebook acquisition.

By January 6, 2015

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'Space Wars': A visual guide to the battle for space supremacy

Discover everything you need to know about the private sector's race to space in just a few minutes with one colorful and informative infographic.

By December 11, 2014

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eBay said to mull massive jobs cuts ahead of PayPal spinoff

Online auction giant could shed 10 percent of its workforce as it readies separation from its payments unit.

By December 10, 2014

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Apple defended iPod from hackers, iTunes chief says in antitrust trial

In a trial questioning Apple's use of software updates, iTunes chief Eddy Cue says they were necessary because hackers wanted to break apart the company's digital-music ecosystem.

By December 4, 2014