The beleaguered CEO of the struggling Internet pioneer delivers a "bold" strategic plan. She is cutting jobs, selling patents and real estate, and inviting would-be acquirers to speak up.
When a pattern of bizarre messages began piling up in my inbox, I turned to the source for answers: Google.
AT&T's Randall Stephenson plans to lean on DirecTV relationships to strike new media deals.
The nation's largest broadband provider heeds Google's call to make ultrahigh-speed broadband available to the masses. Now it just needs to work out a few details.
Google has always been light-years ahead of its time, thanks to its unconventional co-founders. They're shaking things up, again.
Mobile operators have been preparing like mad to ensure that fans' selfies and video clips can be shared without a hitch.
It may seem like the hype around virtual and augmented reality technologies couldn't get any bigger. But a new $800 million investment in Magic Leap shows that promise matters more than reality.
A new YouTube Channel features life-altering surgery performed on food. Scalpel, chocolate, operate.
Google puts its money where its mouth is with a plan to provide public housing residents with free access to its 1 gigabit-per-second Fiber service.
A startup called Starry hopes to roll out a nationwide wireless broadband network to compete with local cable and phone companies.