The BlackBerry PlayBook ably showcases RIM's powerful new mobile operating system, but its middling size diminishes many of its best features.
When Facebook announced a foray into sports, the question on everyone's mind was, "Hey, didn't Twitter do that first?" But Facebook is simply borrowing ideas from competitors -- a time-honored tradition espoused by none other than the late Steve Jobs.
With its failure to stop the mobile-software dominance of Google and Apple, Mozilla loses relevance and the Web grows a little weaker.
The Chinese smartphone manufacturer hopes its Axon brand will reach the heights of Samsung's own flagship franchise.
Not only is it hard to find Sports Stadium on Facebook's iPhone app, but it may be lonely once you do.
The company is taking a page out of the playbook of Warren Buffett -- a longtime hero of co-founders Larry Page and Sergey Brin -- as it prepares for its next stage of growth.
The new online retailer officially opens for business Tuesday with plenty of buzz, thanks to a $225 million purse and a CEO who's no stranger to Amazon's playbook.
Playbook, take 2? "It's on my mind," says CEO John Chen. But it wouldn't be a tablet for tablet's sake -- it would have to be "iconic."
The executive in charge of the Blackberry PlayBook has resigned from his role with the troubled company.
CEO Thorsten Heins said he wasn't satisfied with the experience.