Technically Incorrect: AT&T's CEO apologizes after a customer tried to offer useful suggestions and was told impolitely to get lost.
Developed in Japan by Fujitsu and Kogakuin University, the software can scale up video to 4K while maintaining normal battery drain.
Hackers associated with the Chinese government targeted seven US companies in the last three weeks, CrowdStrike says.
Google, Facebook among those that say the film studios' suit against the MovieTube site aims to resurrect the wide powers that copyright holders would have had if SOPA had become law.
Democratic presidential candidate tells tech companies they need to help track down terrorists but stops short of calling for weaker encryption. It's a balancing act between security and privacy.
A ruling by Europe's highest court puts the social network and thousands of other companies in a tough spot over how they handle user data.
After years of secret closed-door negotiations, the full text of the Trans-Pacific Partnership has finally been revealed, shedding light on how the technology world will change under the massive trade deal.
The move to the popular social media service makes Snowden, the man who revealed government surveillance programs, more publicly accessible.
Pandora agrees to buy most of smaller streaming service Rdio for $75 million in cash, which clears the way for the online radio giant to let you listen to the specific track you want to hear.
With the Apple Watch strap market about to blow up, Apple releases some guidelines. Also, AT&T changes its rules on throttling, and Google accidentally announces its next version of Android. All that and more in your look back at the week in tech.