Which has the most apps? Which has the coolest features? Which one is the best? The most popular streamers all have their merits, so we'll help you decide which box is right for you.
Responding to pressure from programmers, Google has warmed up to a Microsoft technology that lets mice and touchscreens get along on the Web -- a technology Apple rejected.
The potentially landmark Silicon Valley trial nears its end, with closing arguments expected Tuesday.
While mobile-app developers are concentrating their efforts on supporting Apple's and Google's mobile operating systems, one group hopes to make the Web a place for apps too.
Thanks to Cards Against Humanity's Creative Commons license, a crafty designer creates a Web-based version of the popular raunchy game so you can play it whenever and wherever.
European carrier giant Telefonica, parent company of the UK's O2, has embraced WebRTC technology so its customers just need a browser to make calls. Too bad about Apple's Safari, though.
The floodgates are now open for UK users to sue Google over privacy violations tied to tracking cookies.
In Windows 10, Microsoft's browsers -- both IE and Spartan -- will get the tech Firefox uses to speed up Web-based games. And that's a challenge to Windows itself.
HTTP 2.0 is the standard's first new version in 16 years. In practice, the new standard will bring more privacy-protection encryption to the Web, too.
The popular news app isn't just for touchscreens anymore -- its new Web-based version makes it possible to catch up on your favorite topics from any device.