CNET heads to San Diego for Comic-Con, America's pre-eminent entertainment geekfest.
Facebook has decided to exert more control over posts that it deems "overly promotional." Ultimately, though, isn't every Facebook post by a company promotional?
Google takes YouTube into the premium realm, and BlackBerry strikes up some partnerships. Plus, the first Lumia to lose the Nokia branding. All that and more in this look back at the week in tech.
Music publisher Kobalt says "the pipes are broken" in the record industry, but has seen a huge surge in money from streaming sites.
Pandora's free AMP service pulls back the curtain on data culled from tens of billions of hours of listening to help musicians market themselves smarter.
While Blackphone sales are off to a lukewarm start, our hands-on with the privacy-obsessed smartphone finds that it simplifies staying secure on the go.
There are conflicting reports about what Apple will ultimately do with Beats Music, with Recode reporting a potential name change, and TechCrunch calling for the service to be scrapped completely. Apple says TechCrunch's report is inaccurate.
Now that you can swap out the default keyboard on your iPhone and iPad, check out these awesome alternatives.
After an argument over the use of a seat-recline preventer becomes heated, a United Airlines flight is diverted. Should the device be banned?
The startup behind a smart electronic device that stores credit and debit cards will offer a beta program for 10,000 customers.
The current "directory tile" ad experiment shows only for new Firefox users. A new "enhanced tile" program to launch soon will mean existing users can see some ads, too.