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The electronics titans square off in a tangled tale of mobile technology, centered on Apple's iPhone
Are you up to the challenge of Liam Neeson's piercing stare?
We all remember Arnie's Total Recall, but can Colin Farrell and a fistful of gadgets make the 2012 version stick in your memory?
The Supreme Court today voided a 2005 California law that banned the sale of "violent video games" to minors. A 7-2 majority of the Court found the law violated the First Amendment, affirming that free speech applies to digital content and new media as much as to traditional literature.
Every company can be hacked, but we didn't expect Sony to tell us that an additional 24 millions users and over 12,000 credit cards were acquired. It's not looking good for you guys.Microsoft and RIM are new BFFs in the mobile space and they need each other, plus new iMacs! Just like we predicted.
The Toyota Prius is great and all, but try carrying a sheet of plywood or a soccer team around in it.
Pending Supreme Court ruling comes as tech enhancements bring gaming to the mainstream, but consultant Larry Downes argues the pace of legal change can't keep up with technological change.
Forget the iPad's 10-inch screen -- Table Connect blows your iPhone up to 58 inches of multi-touch madness.
Justices consider California law targeting games that show "killing, maiming, dismembering, or sexually assaulting" of image of a human. How does the First Amendment fit in?
Program being developed in Germany would let filmmakers easily manipulate actors' body proportions without frame-by-frame manipulation. Exhibit A: Hoff-free "Baywatch" example.
Interactive layer developed by British government lets users view side effects of worldwide temperature increase.