At its Build conference today, the company showed ways developers can make add-ons for Office 365, as major companies such as LinkedIn and Uber are already doing.
For Road Trip 2015, CNET went to San Jose, California, to talk with Vietnamese Americans who traveled a long way to get to where they are today.
Chief executive Marissa Mayer delivers better-than-expected sales. But admits Alibaba gains are "top of mind" for investors.
The acquisition will give BlackBerry access to more corporations and government agencies that use AtHoc's crisis communications software.
CNET's Marguerite Reardon takes a look at a startup that could allow wireless customers who are prohibited from filing class-action lawsuits to hold big companies like AT&T accountable when they violate their contracts.
From CNET Magazine: Might as well face it -- you're addicted to your smartphone's constant alerts. It may be time for an intervention.
Many software developers are cribbing code, and its flaws, that someone else created. And the problem is only getting harder to keep up with.
Previously for iPad only, this smart mail-manager automatically separates the wheat from the chaff.
For the thousands who buy and sell photos, the rules are changing again as Adobe links its software to its own stock-art site. Next up: an upstream connection so photographers can contribute works to the marketplace.
The company is creating its first Android apps and is making some software open source, but that doesn't mean it's going to give up on its walled iOS garden.