The World Wide Web is a smashing technological success. But the man who invented it wants it to break down more cultural barriers, thwart government snooping, and let the Web run applications not just house documents.
commentary A Silicon Valley reporter returns to Massachusetts with a bad attitude about the commonwealth's tech market. The locals happily inform him he can pound sand.
iRobot's tablet-sporting Ava mobile robot will get her debut this year in hospitals testing remote diagnosis via videoconferencing. Next step: people's homes?
Robots in the form of linen-carrying droids and prosthetics are starting to slowly open the path for robotics in health care. Can in-home robots help care for elderly people, too?
The augmented-reality Project Glass provides a peek into Google's ambitions with artificial intelligence and how AI software could further shake up mobile computing.
After months of leaks, Google posts a video showing how this futuristic technology might work in someone's daily life.
Selected people will get to participate in a video "hangout" with Obama, who last week sided with Google to help thwart Draconian copyright bills.
The Web giant makes its videoconferencing service in Google+ easier to launch, giving users the opportunity to start a face-to-face chat directly from a post in the social-networking site.
The company hopes to make mobile videoconferencing easier for businesses through an application for the iPad and Android tablets.
The computer maker's CEO considers the video abilities of Google's social network for connecting with customers and gets a generally favorable response.