Now all that's left is Apple. The Justice Department says it will continue to litigate against the electronics giant for allegedly conspiring with Macmillan and four other big book publishers to raise e-book prices.
When it airs in 2016, the new season of "Twin Peaks" will pick up in the present day. An upcoming book by Mark Frost, one of the show's co-creators, fills us in on what's happened in 25 years.
In his first product announcement as CEO, Satya Nadella will send a signal that big changes are ahead as Microsoft seeks growth in a world that's moved on from the glory days of Windows and PCs.
The Creative Cloud subscription angered many customers, but 57 percent of those who signed up will continue to use it, a new survey by CNET and Jefferies finds.
A new program called MatchBook offers electronic copies of your print books for $2.99 or less.
A tour around the historic, epic, and incredible Abbey Road Studios.
An external monitor will be in place for two years to ensure that Apple complies with the court's orders. But the judge excluded other remedies the government had suggested.
Amazon says customers who previously purchased books from the publishers involved in the Apple e-book settlement are estimated to receive between $0.73 to $3.82 per Kindle book.
College students could save money by renting or buying digital textbooks through Google Play store.
Five of the major publishers are urging the Justice Department to rethink its proposed remedy that calls on Apple to change its e-book pricing plan.