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This story has been corrected to note that the Google fonts are available for free use through the SkyFonts technology.
Google's Web fonts now are available through Monotype's SkyFonts technology, which lets people download fonts from the Web and use them on their computers.
A project that turns handwritten letters seen on homeless signs into fonts gets a big boost from global typeface provider Monotype.
This free font integrates regionally appropriate Japanese, Chinese, and Korean language promises to be a boon to designers and developers.
The much-maligned Comic Sans typeface gets an overdue remake, rendering it suitable for general consumption.
CNET spoke with Monotype's creative type director, Steve Matteson, to discuss the challenges of designing fonts for ultra-small user interfaces, including wearables.
Impelled by a need to support emoji characters, Mozilla, Adobe, Microsoft, and Google are working to standardize technology for showing fonts that aren't just black and white.
Promising easier font rendering and wider language support, Monotype Imaging launches a mobile suite for Android developers.
The company's boatload of fonts can now be tested before a person decides to download and use them for their project.
As typographically rich publishing reaches beyond paper to the Web, Monotype Imaging expands its customer base by buying its rival's MyFonts Web service as well as lots of fonts.