In a rare move, Apple's CEO emails Jim Cramer, a host on the CNBC business network, to reassure investors about sales in a very important region.
CNET's Michael Franco chases his rock 'n' roll dreams by taking lessons from a Bluetooth-enabled mini guitar. He's no Jimmy Page, yet.
In an interview with The New York Times, Google's CEO says we should focus on the potential benefits of technology.
This much is clear: Things are getting frothy out there. But does the stock market's reaction to Twitter's IPO mean another tech bubble is forming?
The government in Seoul voices its concerns over the "negative impact" of the U.S. government's move to overturn a ban on some older Apple models in the United States.
The company says that it's going to "extraordinary lengths" to keep old user IDs, soon to be reused, from falling into the wrong hands.
Sales more than doubled as Twitter posted better-than-expected earnings. But the stock falls as Wall Street frets about the pace of user engagement.
The agency is going ahead with a $1 billion upgrade of its biometric technology.
Lots of players target the U.S. in economic and other espionage, but old Cold War foes stand out as both aggressive and capable.
Google and handset makers using its Android OS to build smartphones are fending off patent claims from Oracle and Microsoft. Fortunately, the fight is unlikely to affect the price you pay.