E3, the Electronic Entertainment Expo, highlights the latest in interactive games.
"You've been hacked" messages appear at CNBC, the Boston Globe and UK newspapers. The attack comes through an Internet address hijacking involving startup Gigya.
A woman being treated for a sexually transmitted disease is suing a Cincinnati hospital after her medical records appear on the Facebook group "Team No Hoes."
The USA Freedom Act, blocked by the Senate, would have curbed powers granted under the Patriot Act, including bulk collection of Americans' phone records.
A presentation pitching Unity has been circulating around the games industry, sources say. The potential buyer gets popular software that powers games large and small.
It's not about the device you buy. The real value is in the data it produces.
Lytro has opened up its light-field technology platform for companies to develop custom cameras. NASA and the Department of Defense are among the first to jump on board.
Ahead of the re-release of Grand Theft Auto V for newer consoles, the game maker's fiscal second-quarter earnings shed light on its growing online business.
The company says that the phones, worth about $1 million, will be used in 60 Ebola medical clinics in Guinea, Liberia, and Sierra Leone.
Researchers are using the geometry of paper folding to come up with futuristic antennas that can retract and compress.
Can HTC capture buyers' attention with a "selfie" phone and action cam? Also, Apple's invitation to its latest event offers few hints. Plus, a new Tesla and all the latest tech in Tokyo in this look back at the week that was.