The e-commerce company's first attempt at a smartphone bombed, but it's probably not giving up. If Amazon learns from its mistakes, the next phone will be cheaper and more widely available.
We ended this year the same way we rang it in - reeling from cyberattacks. Meanwhile, tech experts forecast doom for the future of privacy.
Initially rolling out only for parts of Manhattan, Prime Now is the latest attempt by Amazon to compete with brick-and-mortar stores by offering speedy delivery of household items.
You still have a couple of days left to buy a gift for family members or friends via Amazon and receive free shipping.
The art of retail arbitrage -- buying products from brick-and mortar stores and selling them online for a higher price -- is alive and well.
Amazon says if the US agency won't play, its drone operations will end up overseas. We'll see whether that threat gets off the ground.
The online giant launches two new services, Google sets its focus on kids, and Disney launches learning apps that report back to parents.
The new Amazon Elements lineup offers in-depth info on where its products come from, starting with diapers and baby wipes. Plus: In Seattle, at least, takeout is on the menu.
The FAA's anticipated ruling is expected to impose a number of tough restrictions for operators such as requiring licenses and limiting flights to daylight hours.
North American Internet traffic on Amazon's video service has more than doubled and Facebook has leaped to the No. 4 downstream slot. Now they just need over 10 times the volume to catch up to Netflix.
In response to Netflix raising its price for customers who want 4K streaming, Amazon says its 4K video streams won't cost Prime subscribers an extra dime.
Is a Bluetooth speaker that's always listening creepy? And how much would you pay for Office mobile apps? We'll address those questions and more in this look back at the week in tech.
Tablets that put your TV to shame
Binge-watch your favorite episodes on these portable screens.