On the heels of IFA and in the shadow of Apple and T-Mobile, Super Mobility Week has the makings of a quiet alternative show.
Not a fan of the new Google Maps apps for Android and iOS? Chances are, you're not going to like the new after-search ads in the apps, either.
The company lost $4.2 billion in mobile last year but hopes these new chips will help turn that business around.
Google's social network gets a new leader in Brad Horowitz, and likely will see the Hangouts communication service stand alone, too.
Johnathan Nightingale, Mozilla's vice president of Firefox, is leaving. Firefox is stronger now after a tough 2014, he says, but his departure means more unsettled times for the browser maker.
The social network's new feature sends location tips to your feed using GPS, Wi-Fi and Bluetooth beacons. Meanwhile, your home Internet broadband may not be broadband anymore.
It's unlikely to dethrone major names like Chrome and IE, but CEO Jon von Tetzchner hopes Vivaldi will attract power users who want a full-featured PC browser.
HP, Samsung, Xerox, and Canon banded together to create the Mopria standards for making it easy to print from mobile devices. Up next: an "explosion" of new printing uses.
Don't count the location-sharing social network out just yet. With a growing user base and an increased focus on advertising, Foursquare is still kicking.
Microsoft's 'Bingification' of applications official begins with its integration of Bing into Word Online.