Google's technology could pave the way for the cable providers to finally get wireless right.
The San Francisco conference may well be the world's largest gathering of game developers, the place to keep an ear to the ground and to get business done.
The world's largest software maker has to convince developers to write apps for the new version of its widely used operating system. But it also needs to win over customers, from consumers to businesses. That's no simple task.
The software maker is on a mission to make hardware irrelevant, software the king and Windows the most powerful engine for every device. But the challenge starts now.
During a confab in San Francisco, the company announces its first set of tools aimed at helping software developers make money on their apps.
An all-robot press conference in Japan introduced us to CommU and Sota, two of the cutest robots we've ever seen. There's a bit more to them than simply looking "kawaii": they may someday be capable of acting as a kind of robo-companion for Japan's elderly population.
The Santa Clara, Calif.-based maker of graphics chips will talk up its push in autos and mobile during its presentation in Las Vegas.
The sum will be used over the next three years to fund grants for projects that attempt to stimulate "innovation in digital journalism" and make news content more appealing to readers.
The company is still making billions, but some analysts fear Google's cash cow -- desktop search -- is becoming outdated. Can the company kick its mobile search business into high-gear? Google says it already has.
Technically Incorrect: Google may have all sorts of problems in Europe, but it's trying to make a contribution too.
Google says it knows Silicon Valley needs to do a better job of employing women and minorities. One company program hopes to solve the problem by looking to historically black colleges.