In an experiment to get reporters and editors using the microblogging service, the Thursday edition's masthead listed top execs' Twitter IDs instead of their full names.
After a short stay in digital music, Douglas Merrill has written the book "Getting Organized in the Google Era" and founded a new financial-services company.
A federal jury concludes that Novell owns the rights to Linux, foiling SCO's plan to seek millions of dollars in licensing fees. But SCO isn't quite done yet.
It can be upsetting when your parents take away your Xbox. One teen reportedly decides it's all too much for him and calls 911 to ask whether they have the right to do so.
IBM is working on an artificial brain they think they'll have done by 2019. And we figure once that happens, the robots will rise and we will become your pets. And like cats we'll think that we're in charge.
Security guru Bruce Schneier pokes fun at National Cyber Security Month and says when it comes to privacy, marketers are scarier than governments or criminals.
Employees at the Tribune's newspapers will no longer be subjected to content filtering on the world wide web.
According to a speaker at the annual Future of Music Coalition Summit, 99 percent of the titles released last year didn't sell enough copies to let their creators earn a living from CD sales.
Report by CNET's Elinor Mills touches a nerve, with hundreds of iPhone users from around the country sharing their frustrations.
An appeals court rules that a judge was hasty in deciding Novell didn't sell Unix copyrights to SCO Group.