Smartphone-friendly and free of monthly fees (unless you go premium), this is complete home security in a box.
Samsung's easy dismissal of Qualcomm's Snapdragon processor highlights the chipmaker's weak brand power with consumers. What can Qualcomm do to raise its profile?
The Android Wear-powered Huawei Watch, due mid-2015, is designed to give smartwatches a more classical look. Also new: the TalkBand B2 and N1 Bluetooth fitness trackers and bigger brand ambitions for the Chinese company.
Commentary: Consumers who seek a decent desktop mail client must pay a steep premium. But why?
Apple's iOS now controls approximately 89 percent of the smartphone industry's worldwide operating profits.
Google takes YouTube into the premium realm, and BlackBerry strikes up some partnerships. Plus, the first Lumia to lose the Nokia branding. All that and more in this look back at the week in tech.
The company will use Mobile World Congress next week as a coming-out party for its new identity as a consumer gadget and mobile-app maker. It may be the most important party it ever hosts.
It's still free, thank goodness, but I'm not loving certain changes to the company's model.
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.
The Korean electronics maker doubles down on Ultra HD televisions and continues its push into home appliances with upgraded fridges and an oven.