Fourteen of the year's most embarrassing blunders in technology, by Amazon, Apple, Google, Uber and more -- all for your holiday enjoyment.
A compilation of this year's biggest tech turkeys -- just in time for Thanksgiving.
After months of "not dead yet" declarations, the streaming-TV startup files for Chapter 11 reorganization, the clearest sign that a Supreme Court ruling set it on a road to nowhere.
A small executive team will be the only ones remaining at the embattled TV-streaming startup, after a Supreme Court ban on its service scared off potential investors.
After a Supreme Court ruling, the streaming TV service changed its licensing model in an attempt to stay in business.
In this edition of Ask Maggie, CNET's Marguerite Reardon explains why the Supreme Court's Aereo decision was bad for those who've ditched traditional TV service.
The US Copyright Office says the online-TV startup doesn't qualify -- yet -- for a content license that would let it restart streaming.
Streaming-TV service Aereo switches legal tactics after losing in the Supreme Court. Meanwhile, a senator asks the FTC to investigate Facebook over its controversial research.
The streaming-TV startup's new legal tack embraces the ruling against it, arguing that the decision means Aereo deserves the same copyright license cable companies get.
Aereo's Supreme Court defeat stirred memories of Napster and Grokster, startups that faced media giants in court -- and lost. These are their lessons for the aftermath.
After losing in the Supreme Court, Aereo CEO Chet Kanojia aims to keep up the fight by rallying the company's supporters.
The streaming-TV startup isn't giving up, but it will take a break as a suit seeking to shut it down goes back to a lower court.
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