The US government is teaming up with the private sector and academia to make sure the country keeps up with the rapidly advancing wearable tech market.
A Defense Department document shows that the late Apple leader admitted to drug use, an arrest for an unpaid traffic ticket, and fears that his daughter might be kidnapped.
The Department of Defense security and compliance blessing means more government agencies can move workloads to AWS.
Not so fast, BlackBerry investors -- the government now says it did not make any new purchases from the struggling smartphone maker.
Miss a few stories this week? We'll get you up to speed with this rundown of all the tech news.
Reports that the Department of Defense chose the device maker's phones caused the company's stock to soar. Meanwhile, it moves forward in selling the majority of its Canadian real estate holdings.
Two members of the House Intelligence Committee say a secret Pentagon report shows Edward Snowden's leaking of NSA documents has "tipped off US adversaries." But they don't provide any details.
The latest executive to sit at the top of BlackBerry goes back to the drawing board for what could be the beleaguered phone maker's last grasp at survival.
The scandal surrounding the US National Security Agency is no laughing matter, of course. But it's hard not to look for telling lines in the agency's new job listing.
Will government security accreditation increase the adoption rates of Microsoft's Windows Phone 8?