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  • Disgruntled Yahoo! employees leaked an internal memo from human resources in which CEO Marissa Mayer bans telecommuting, saying "speed and quality are often sacrificed when we work from home," NBC reports.

  • Google Nexus 7 tablet.

    Google is in talks with big music labels to launch a streaming service to compete with companies such as Spotify and Deezer, as it looks to expand into one of the fastest growing areas of the music market. The FT reports.

  • Steve Ballmer, chief executive officer of Microsoft Corp.

    Microsoft said a small number of its computers were infected with malware in an attack similar to the recent ones on Apple and Facebook. There was no evidence of customer data being affected.

  • HP & the PC

    Is Hewlett-Packard playing offense in the PC market? And what changes have occurred in the last few years? Dan Costa of PC Magazine, shares his opinions.

  • With buzz surrounding new hardware initiatives and a surging stock, Google appears to be trying to muscle its way onto turf traditionally dominated by Apple.

  • Donald Trump

    In what appears to be the latest in a wave of attacks on Twitter accounts, an out-of-character tweet from Donald Trump's verified account set the Internet abuzz, and then disappeared.

  • iPhone 5

    Foxconn has imposed a recruitment freeze across most of its factories in China as it slows production of Apple's iPhone 5.

  • Hewlett-Packard Earnings Preview

    Hewlett-Packard will release its quarterly earnings on Thursday, reports CNBC's David Faber. Investors are looking for signs of progress that are being made by CEO Meg Whitman. (1:08)

  • Dell reported a 31-percent drop in profit, hurt by a shrinking consumer business, but the results topped analysts' expectations. This came just over a week after founder Michael Dell offered to take the company private.

  • Apple Targeted By Hackers

    Apple says the same hackers who hit Facebook earlier this month managed to infect some of its computers, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt.

  • Apple has identified malware which infected a limited number of its own Mac systems through a vulnerability in the Java plug-in for browsers, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt. (2:29)

  • no casino money-1306559956_v2.jpg

    Silicon Valley is betting that online gambling is its next billion-dollar business, with developers across the industry turning casual games into occasions for adults to wager. The New York Times reports.

  • Marc Cerny, lead architect of PlaySation 4, introduces the BioShock4, the new controller for Sony's PlayStation 4 at a news conference February 20, 2013 in New York.

    The launch of PlayStation 4 this week is more than the start of a new cycle for Sony, it's an essential step in rebuilding the firm as a corporation.

  • T. Rowe Price Speaks Out on Dell Buyout

    T. Rowe Price is the second largest shareholder of Dell, and the company says it will not support the Dell buyout "as put forward," with the FMHR traders and Dan Niles, AlphaOne Capital Partners.

  • Logitech CEO on a 'Do or Die' Situation

    Logitech International CEO Bracken Darrell discusses the PC industry, and how is company his staying relevant.

  • Fiorina on Rumors of HP Break Up

    Hewlett-Packard has not officially commented on rumors circulating about the company breaking up, reports CNBC's Jon Fortt. Carly Fiorina, former Hewlett-Packard CEO, provides her own perspective.

  • John Malone

    John Malone's Liberty Global has opened talks with Britain's Virgin Media over a takeover that would increase the U.S. cable group's dominance in Europe and step up a challenge to media mogul Rupert Murdoch.

  • A Microsoft senior manger of investigations in the company's Digital Crimes Unit

    A formal, three-year legal and policy review of US cyberweapons that concluded last fall has effectively cleared their use alongside other weapons systems in the US arsenal, a stamp of approval that propels the fledgling US Cyber Command toward a fully operational role within the nation's military structure, cyberwar experts say.

  • The Energy Department was hit by an online attack last month that compromised the personal data of several hundred employees.

  • In a strong move to protect the privacy of Americans as they use the Internet on their smartphones and tablets, the FTC said the mobile industry should include a do-not-track feature in software and apps and take other steps to safeguard personal information.