CNET editors round up their favorite tablets, including products from Apple, Samsung, and Google.
Some are familiar faces, others less so -- but each in their own way is trying to shake up the status quo.
The premiere of HBO's most anticipated series offered naivete, brutality, hope and despair. No, we're not talking about "Game of Thrones." We're talking about Mike Judge's "Silicon Valley."
The Barnes & Noble Nook HD's sharp screen and comfortable body make it an ideal tablet choice, especially for reading books, magazines and watching movies. Google Play now only adds to the allure.
San Francisco's techies are worried that the term has become so derogatory that it's causing them pain. They would prefer "hacker" or, well, "maker."
North Lake Tahoe creates an Apres Ski guide, which suggests that any tourist who works at Google should buy a round of drinks. However, to view the guide, you have to go through a data-sucking slalom.
The social network snatches up the tech talent and IP behind U.K. startup Monoidics, which develops software for catching glitches -- i.e., code that checks other code for bugs.
A familiar complaint among cab drivers in Las Vegas during CES is that the creators of tomorrow have no idea how to party into the night.
Executives and founders from Microsoft, Dell, Facebook, and Twitter make the list of the top 400 richest Americans.
To celebrate the launch of Nokia's colorful new Windows phones, we'll take a look at the tech it's replacing: voicemail and e-mail! We'll also look at Eurocom's new mobile phone approved by rabbis.
Might it expose, say, vacuousness, venality, or even, perish the concept, truth? It appears the Valley is shuddering.