In a series of new ads, the very smart company suggests that only the supposedly progressive will truly love its wares.
Amazon's entry-level $79 Kindle is the company's most affordable touchscreen e-reader to date and is only missing one key feature.
The immensely popular singer is to release a new album after 13 years. For the first time, his catalog will be available digitally, but only on his website.
Preliminary data on Internet congestion in the US indicates there isn't much of it -- unless Netflix is part of the equation.
Advanced Micro Devices is bristling at Intel's strategy of offering rebates to device makers that use its chips for tablets.
The Government has signed a deal with phone networks to end roaming charges, protect stolen phones and cut down on price hikes.
The new rules would prohibit speeding up, slowing down or blocking broadband Internet traffic, under regulations that date back to the early days of the telephone business.
Sky Go goes all the way to Android tablets on 3 December -- but not Amazon's Kindle Fire tablets.
It's official: another CES is in the can. And with two show floors, it was more packed than ever. So what did we learn? And what does it mean for tech in 2015 and beyond?
Selling consumers a multipurpose wearable device is clashing with the idea of cheaper, single-serving products. At CES 2015, companies are eager to figure out the future.