Google will stop selling the initial version of its connected eyewear, but that doesn't mean it's dead. Also, Nintendo's New 3DS is coming to the US, and Facebook goes to work. All that and more in this look back at the week in tech.
Three Apple employees spoke to The New York Times about the company's secretive internal training program, revealing some of the lessons the tech firm tries to impart.
The longtime Apple board member, who also serves as chairman of Intuit, will be replaced by BlackRock founding partner Susan L. Wagner.
The din about the 2104 MacBook Air solid-state drive being slower than 2013 models is instructive: not all components are created equally.
Sony priced itself out of the market. And consumers' flight from premium laptops could mean some pain for Apple.
The new entry point for the MacBook Air is $899 -- from Apple at least. Retailers like Best Buy are selling the prior model for $799.
CEO Satya Nadella, on the job since February, is suddenly everywhere, taking on the role of brainy technology visionary once held by Bill Gates as he seeks to steer Microsoft in a different direction.
But not too many -- as he regales an audience of Oxford students one month after stepping down as Microsoft's chief executive.
"For us to keep up with your pace of change, this leadership team is breaking down silos throughout our agency," she tells a group of tech execs. The 47,000-person agency is conducting its own "mashup."
If the clash between Silicon Valley and the nontech community is indeed "class warfare," as some have suggested, then there's an arms race for shock value.