After a drawn-out process, a troubled Yahoo finally knows its fate, which means the end of independence for one of the web's earliest stars.
As the Call of Duty and World of Warcraft company adds another huge franchise to its stable, the company now reaches 500 million gamers.
Foxconn has proposed the buyout, which would give Sharp the chance to offload a failing unit.
CNET interviewed co-founders Jerry Yang and David Filo in October 1995 when Yahoo was taking off as the coolest destination on the web.
Nothing that other automakers aren't already looking into, that is.
The mega retailer takes full ownership of China-based Yihaodian, an online marketplace that sells food, home goods, electronics and more.
The swap will allow Google to pursue its futuristic dream campus, with glass canopies and movable structures.
The goal: get bigger to get tougher on malware, with your devices acting as "de facto sensors."
One of Europe's biggest media companies appears to be returning to videogames with the purchase of a French mobile gaming company.
In this week's rundown of the biggest stories, Brian Cooley talks about the possible buyout of some of Google's robotics tech by Toyota; more on the Takata recalls; and a quick look at Silicon Valley's test track for self-driving cars.