Selling consumers a multipurpose wearable device is clashing with the idea of cheaper, single-serving products. At CES 2015, companies are eager to figure out the future.
Looking ahead to 2015, wearable technology's most successful gaggle of gadgets to date is set to lose steam to the smartwatch.
US government surveillance is destroying the digital economy, a roundtable of execs from Google, Microsoft, Facebook and other tech companies tell Sen. Ron Wyden.
The agency has heard from the public and has seen the new realities of wireless access for consumers. Now it must decide on a course of action.
Dan Hesse, stepping down as chief of the US's third-largest wireless carrier after seven years, helped clear up Sprint's baggage. But the company still lacks a key essential: new subscribers.
Amazon's smartphone will get prominent positioning at AT&T's stores.
Consumers from India, Ireland, Netherlands, New Zealand, Poland and Singapore will soon be able to purchase PC components and parts from the site.
The always vocal John Chen ups his chances of survival to 80 percent from 50 percent.
While BlackBerry plans to largely make keyboard-centric devices, CEO John Chen says the company will produce a few touch-screen phones.
BlackBerry CEO John Chen says his recent comments were taken out of context.