Now that even Tim Cook is pouring ice water over his head to support ALS, Bill Gates shows that he's still smarter than everyone else.
Having just one year ago said it was a waste of taxpayers' money, the Fox News icon lavishes garlands on Elon Musk's car.
Citizens took to the streets with signs in hand today in outrage over the ramifications of proposed legislation before Congress.
The bookseller retains one of the nation's top antitrust lawyers to defend it in its dispute with Microsoft over patent infringement charges.
Driven by the mobile computing revolution, iRobot CEO Colin Angle says the robotics industry is poised for great things if only entrepreneurs stopped trying to recreate R2-D2 and C-3PO.
On today's show, McDonald's has a data breach, although it's not as bad as the one from the Mesa County, CO, sheriff's office, which apparently keeps its lists of victims, suspects, and informants in a nice, big, unprotected plain-text database. So, that's a few informants running for safe houses, then. Also, the Comcast Death Star turns its rays on Roku, Apple TV, and the like; and the Nook Color goes from awesome to officially awesome. --Molly
Rep. Zoe Lofgren, whose district includes the heart of Silicon Valley, announces another attempt at a privacy bill that's certain to be opposed by law enforcement organizations.
Since he retired the strip in 1995, Bill Watterson's Calvin & Hobbes has gained a massive fan following. Now, in an extremely rare event, one of the original strips is going up for auction.
If yesterday's hearing on Capitol Hill was any indication, Internet Radio Fairness doesn't have enough Congressional support.
Autoduplexing, multiple input options, and acceptable photo and text quality make this printer a versatile choice for home and small-office users who aren't in a hurry.