As President Obama outlines his cybersecurity strategy, tech firms are working on ways to better protect you, without passwords and PIN numbers. Instead, you'd use your body to unlock devices, sign in to accounts and make payments. CNET's Kara Tsuboi shows us how the tech works.
CEO of ZTE's US business tells CNET he prefers the unlocked route for the company's high-end line of smartphones because a carrier partnership means more compromises.
Mahesh Veerina, president of the bookseller's Nook consumer business, says its strategy for selling Nook devices remains intact, even as the company plans to split in 2015.
Dale Sohn, the former CEO of Samsung's mobile business in the US, also testifies that a shift in the Korean company's sales and marketing efforts boosted its position in the smartphone market.
That's the word from China Mobile Chairman Xi Gouhua, who says that the company is looking in several areas to grow its business.
The ride-sharing company has its sights set on Europe, where it wants to expand its UberPool service and reduce the number of cars on the road.
Chipmakers are eager to stake a claim in the new market that promises to make dumb things smart by connecting to the Internet.
Today's deals include a seriously cool universal remote and some awesome gaming options.
Search giant is investing in everything from broadband access to grocery deliveries. But it still hasn't found a way to turn them into moneymakers. Will that change soon?
The company is able to save boatloads of cash in taxes each year by funneling money to its Irish subsidiary. And now the EU wants to dig deeper into that practice.