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Chat in MSN, AOL, Yahoo, Jabber, ICQ, Skype, GTalk, Facebook, post in Twitter from a BlackBerry.
Find word translation and definition in Yandex.
Chat in GTalk, Yahoo, MSN, AIM, ICQ, Vkontakte, Jabber, Facebook, MeinVZ on your Android device.
Chat in Facebook, Twitter, Google Talk, Yahoo, MSN, AIM/iChat, ICQ, VKontakte, Jabber and Yandex.
Surf the Internet safely with a Chromium based browser.
Check the search engine rankings of your Web site.
The ultimate email app has been released!TapMail is a new revolutionary App which will incredibly ease your email management (Gmail, Outlook,...
Explore phones and PCs over net.
Chat across AIM/iChat, MSN, Yahoo, ICQ, Jabber, GTalk, Mail.ru, Facebook, Skype, and Twitter.
Play your music anywhere from DropBox, Box, OneDrive, Google Drive, Yandex.Disk, Web Dav.Evermusic is the perfect solution to access your favorite...
A subdued address bar and revamped new-tab page gives the browser a clean look that the Russian company says is better suited to Web apps. Yandex plans a mobile-device version later.
The Russian search and software company announced free software that brings a Yandex-flavored experience to Android phones.
Posts and comments from Facebook users in Russia will now wend their way to Yandex's search results.
Taking on the tech industry's biggest companies might seem a fool's errand, but Russia's Yandex has reason to think its Web browser has a chance challenging Chrome.
The European Commission opens a legal case that could change how Google search works -- and impose a massive fine. It also begins an inquiry about Android.
Owners of the new smartphones will apparently be able to hide many of the apps that come already loaded.
Russian search engine Yandex is up in arms over the bundling of Google's search app with Android.
The co-founder of Russia's largest search engine died Saturday in London after bouts with cancer.
The search giant has been accused of monopolizing space on Android devices by requiring manufacturers to bundle its own services and locking out the competition.
Google has taken its first step to flag ordinary sites like Wikipedia and CNN with a security warning because they are unencrypted, allowing all data transmissions to be viewed by the prying eyes of hackers or governments.