The year is pretty much half over, so we're taking a look back at the stories that made huge waves in the tech world.
Technically Incorrect: Comcast, Time Warner and Charter make a poor showing for cable TV service. And as for Internet Service Providers, oh, don't ask.
More than 3,000 apps fill the Apple Watch app store on launch day -- and some may not make great sense. Meanwhile, Samsung teases a new watch, and Google may soon reveal a new Glass.
Scrutiny from regulators proves too much for a proposed $45 billion deal to combine the two biggest US cable operators. However, the merger frenzy may start back up, thanks to Charter Communications.
Merger could boost the wireless operator's video offerings, according to Bloomberg.
After a difficult week for its customer service, Comcast might take comfort. On the other hand, number 1 in this Ranker survey is Comcast's new best friend, Time Warner Cable.
After Netflix publicly opposes the possible Comcast-Time Warner Cable merger, Comcast for the first time claims it was the video-streaming service that had a hand in viewing quality issues.
Apple's next mobile OS will bring Healthbook, improved Maps, and a possible revamp of iTunes. Plus, iWatch rumors point to a fall release and our Gelaskins giveaway.
[commentary] Rumors are flying that Google wants to resell Verizon or Sprint wireless service, but CNET’s Maggie Reardon throws cold water on that theory and comes up with her own ideas.
As Amazon enters the streaming-video device market today, Anthony Wood -- inventor of the DVR and founder and CEO of Roku -- already sees boxes and dongles as stepping stones to TV’s ultimate future.
In a surprising first round loss to Time Warner Cable, EA won't manage a three-peat of its difficult crown in the Consumerist's famed competition to find the worst of the worst.
[commentary] It's clear the powers that be at Sprint aren't willing to give up on a bid for T-Mobile. But what are the company's chances of making headway in convincing regulators to accept a deal?
A pill for love?
CNET's tech-oriented short fiction explores a world where love comes in a capsule.