Silicon Valley is pouring more money into Internet security companies than ever before.
HBO and Showtime networks charged $100 a pop to see the history-making fight, but netizens used technology -- specifically Twitter's Periscope tool for live broadcasting -- to watch the match for free.
The company has a marketing deal with Marvel, and will be releasing an Iron Man edition of the Galaxy S6 Edge, but could more futuristic devices be coming too?
Thanks to the popularity of online media sites like YouTube, mainstream entertainment soon may look more like that kid clowning around in front of a laptop camera.
Han Solo and Chewbacca hang out with new characters in Annie Leibovitz's latest "Star Wars" portraits for Vanity Fair magazine. Plus J.J. Abrams reveals his Jar Jar death fantasies.
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.
Confide, a startup whose app sends messages that reveal a single word at a time and then destroys the entire conversation, announces the business version of its app through an ad aimed at Sony execs.
Using information from alleged documents leaked by the Sony hackers, Google said the Motion Picture Association of America and Mississippi's attorney general conspired to limit free speech on the Internet.
"If I owned a studio, I'd make movie theaters pay me," says Dana Brunetti, producer of "House of Cards" and "The Social Network."
The world's biggest subscription video service gets first crack at streaming the "Crouching Tiger" sequel -- simultaneously debuting in selected IMAX theaters on August 28, 2015.