A single paragraph in the 1,582-page document provides a glimmer of hope -- or perhaps a stay of execution -- for the incandescent light bulb.
To celebrate its 190th anniversary, the U.K.'s Guardian creates a Georgian/Victorian era version of its front--er, home--page, complete with serifs, swashes, and other such stylings.
Despite a $1.05 billion jury verdict in Apple's favor earlier this year, millions of dollars hang in the balance pending a federal judge's decision.
In a Pew poll, fewer than 1 in 10 respondents say they use Twitter, with one-quarter of those checking tweets several times a day.
As Democrat Al Franken and Republican Norm Coleman continue their battle for Minnesota's open Senate seat, Coleman is bringing the rest of the GOP on YouTube to raise money.
The company is threatening to suspend health insurance and medical benefits on August 31 for workers still on strike. Workers can get alternative coverage through COBRA.
Google isn't about to make your private files public, but that doesn't excuse its sloppy terms of service.
Vagaries of federal surveillance law, enacted in 1968 and updated in 1986, favor lots of e-mail snooping over only a little.
Online donations in the United States could surpass $4 billion over the holidays, marketing firm Convio predicts. More than 63 percent of those surveyed plan to give via the Internet.
Monitoring spouse's computer with a keystroke logger is legal under federal wiretapping laws, judge rules, but says Texas wiretap laws may have been violated.