A diverse team of developers wants Israeli and Palestinian kids -- and children in other conflict zones -- to find common ground through the shared experience of cooperative gaming.
New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio drops his proposal to place a cap on the number of Uber cars in the city, while the ride-hailing service agrees to hand over previously undisclosed data.
We get our hands on a prototype of Runcible, an oddly-shaped phone designed to be less distracting and intrusive than regular mobiles.
Sony is trying to make it up to gamers after an attack knocked the gaming network offline for several days over the holidays.
While the microblogging service trails Facebook in usage and revenue, Twitter's impact on society can't be matched.
Nevermind the surveillance spat between the US government and the tech titans of Silicon Valley: NSA Director Mike Rogers wants to mend fences.
Commentary: Is Microsoft making Office software and services part of its patent-licensing negotiation terms? A new deal between Microsoft and Asus points in that direction.
Qoopy, a luxury day care service for pet chickens, has the Web buzzing, but you won't be dropping Miss Featherfluffers off there anytime soon.
Apple's newest mobile software lets you use third-party apps to block Web ads, which the maker of the Peace app calls "creepy, bloated, annoying and insecure."
From documentaries to horror movies, LFF 2015 features a number of films exploring changing technology. Here's all the films you need to know about.