The Order: 1886 is a beautiful and impressive technical achievement, but it's also chock-full of frustrating control issues. Odd pacing and a less than compelling storyline don't help either.
A federal jury finds that Apple infringed on patents owned by licensing firm Smartflash that are tied to digital rights management, data storage and payment systems.
Pre-orders are open for the audacious flexible phone, which will be available soon in the US, Hong Kong, Singapore, France, Germany and the UK.
With just the right amount of brutality and craziness, Wolfenstein: The New Order is a genuine good-old Nazi-killing time.
Sprint will start selling LG's curvy G Flex 2 in two colors: red and silver.
Technically Incorrect: Craig Brittain, who allegedly ran a site where people post nude photos of former paramours, issues takedown notices under the Digital Millennium Copyright Act ordering Google to remove pictures of him.
At a cybersecurity summit at Stanford University, President Barack Obama signs an order calling for standards and processes for government and companies to share information in the fight against hacks and cybercrimes.
At a cybersecurity summit held on the Stanford University campus, President Obama outlines a plan for companies and the US government to share information and fend off cyberattacks.
The president wants better coordination between government and the private sector to fight online threats. Companies on board include Apple and Intel.
CNET visits Sony to learn how game developer Ready at Dawn borrowed techniques and technology from the movie industry to create a more realistic gaming experience.