Commentary: Consumers who seek a decent desktop mail client must pay a steep premium. But why?
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 Korean electronics maker doubles down on Ultra HD televisions and continues its push into home appliances with upgraded fridges and an oven.
TV makers Samsung, LG, Panasonic are among those partnering with video heavyweights like Netflix, Walt Disney Studios and Twentieth Century Fox to set standards for high-quality Ultra HD content.
Google has taken its first step to flag ordinary sites like Wikipedia and CNN with a security warning because they are unencrypted, allowing all data transmissions to be viewed by the prying eyes of hackers or governments.
HP snagged 20.1 percent of the notebook market worldwide in 2014, according to research firm TrendForce, but Lenovo is catching up fast.
The world's largest mobile-chips company cut its guidance Wednesday, suggesting that Samsung won't use its latest processor for its next Galaxy S smartphone.
Looking for a profitable niche, the PC maker gives its 15-inch M3800 workstation a 4K display, Thunderbolt 2 and new storage options to coax video editors and others who use Apple laptops.
Fans of the show will be one step closer to the dream of six seasons and a movie when the misfits of Greendale Community College return -- this time on tech giant's video service, Yahoo Screen.
One model would be designed with metal, while the other would feature a curved edge like that of the Galaxy Note Edge, a report says.