Bin Laden raid live-blogged (week in review)
Pakistani Twitter users unwittingly describe raid in progress, while Sony grapples with security headache. Also: Intel goes 3D.
Twitter was where many people got news of the death of Osama bin Laden, but it was also unwittingly an excellent venue to follow the raid as it happened.
Speculation that American special forces had killed Osama bin Laden, perhaps the most wanted man in the world, first began to trickle out when the White House communications director posted on Twitter that President Obama planned to address the nation Sunday evening. A onetime chief of staff for former defense secretary Donald Rumsfeld was
But even before U.S. special forces succeeded in their mission,
A source tells CNET a third major cyberattack is planned on Sony this weekend and could lead to the release of information copied from the company's servers
New chips based on the 22-nanometer designs will run at a lower voltage and with lower power leakage, in an effort to improve both performance and energy efficiency.
Intel unveils new 3D transistor structure
A jury will decide how much money Lime Wire and founder Mark Gorton should pay for "willfully" infringing songs from record labels. For some hardliners in the music industry, the Lime Wire case is about retribution.
The handset maker and the software giant tap Microsoft's Bing as they join forces to combat competition in the smartphone market from Google and Apple.
Android users on AT&T, Verizon, and T-Mobile no longer have access to some apps that allow consumers to use their smartphones as broadband modems for free access to the Internet.
The password management service has spotted some "anomalies" that could point to a security breach. It's erring on the site of caution and making users change their master passwords.
LastPass forcing members to change passwords
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