In one of the more startling episodes of cell phone disaster, a girl in China disappears 20 feet under while chatting on her phone.
Scientists will try to chart one of the world's deepest oceanic sinkholes with a robotic submarine that could one day be used to explore other planets.
With so much going on, you might have missed it this week. But President Obama revealed details of this secret project and promised to "blast off" himself.
The chief financial officer for the company's Applications and Services group tells investors now is the time for Microsoft to put its foot on the gas with Bing, not sell it off.
Microsoft is taking a hefty goodwill writedown for its 2007 purchase of Aquantive. The acquisition didn't deliver the ROI the software giant hoped for -- to put it mildly.
The security firm is confronting the ZeroAccess botnet, which is likely to have more than 1.9 million slave computers at its disposal for click fraud and bitcoin mining.
Researchers use specially crafted code to direct infected computers to their servers instead of servers run by the criminals who have been using the botnet to distribute spam.
The software giant reached an agreement with the owner of 3322.org, a site that has been linked to malware such as the Nitol botnet.
After Flame was exposed publicly and partially compromised, the malware's authors apparently retained enough control to make it almost disappear.
It used to be that phones were sexy. Now, even good phones are resorting to begging for apps. Isn't this a little demeaning?