Former college athletes sued the game maker, accusing it of using their likenesses without their permission.
A clean design and links to live streams highlight this useful online schedule for the NCAA basketball tournament.
It's a fact: Productivity drops in March as millions of people put down their work and pick up their remotes to tune into the annual NCAA basketball tournament. If you'd like in on the action, CNET's Kara Tsuboi tells us how to view the games on your TV, computer, or mobile device so you never miss a minute.
A survey asks workers when they intend to use their gadgets to watch the NCAA tournament. At work, 66 percent say. Even a performance review wouldn't stop them from watching, say 4 percent.
There's still time to jump into geeky tournament brackets featuring battles between "Star Wars" characters, smartphones, PBS personalities, and sci-fi franchises.
No sweat! Here are some apps, and more, to help you stay on top of your bracket from the couch, car, or cubicle (don't tell your boss we said that).
Become a home theater expert, save $20 on your Amazon Prime membership, and find out where to view March Madness games.
This week, Apple's Phil Schiller took to Twitter to sniff at Samsung's alleged "shenanigans." But, as a CNBC broadcast about JP Morgan underlined, shenaniganing is just part of businessing, isn't it?
In 2013's most highly anticipated tech filing, Twitter offers the public a first detailed look at its financials. An IPO could happen within weeks.
The contrasts between what Twitter and Facebook did in the run-ups to their respective IPOs may prevent lightning from striking twice.