Google's opened up its Play Movies & TV service to the iPhone, iPad and iPod touch, but it doesn't let you buy or rent anything -- you have to do that elsewhere.
Company commemorates the auspicious occasion of its final film rental by capturing the moment for posterity.
Rest in peace, Blockbuster stores. Long live Redbox, libraries, streaming services, and other alternatives.
The new era of dot-com fortunes spurs plenty of angst aimed at San Francisco's most privileged, but it hasn't stopped tech workers from moving in.
A major migration is under way, with technology companies large and small setting up shop in San Francisco and bypassing the historic heart of the tech industry.
Under the guise of "sharing," companies like Airbnb and Uber are cashing in. While they're providing services beloved by many, their impact is also causing reverberations on the ground
Most cities would die for the problems San Francisco is having. But with so many techies flooding the city, the cost of renting or buying a place to live is soaring.
The city once known for the summer of love is now dealing with a different kind of emotion. An influx of thousands of techies is feeding an unprecedented economic boom -- and generating a whole lot of angst.
With an app or two, you can settle or -- better yet -- prevent arguments among your roommates about who owes whom money.
In return for free, "no-rush" shipping, Prime users can score a $1 toward an Amazon Instant video.