Virtual reality offers huge opportunities for new gaming experiences, but there are fears the technology has the potential to traumatize audiences » Read More
Even if you love the iPad, you're probably not keen to write your next novel using its on-screen virtual keyboard. You may not be thrilled to type up a lengthy email with it, either.
Officials announced new rules aimed at controlling the way Chinese Internet users post messages on social networking sites that have posed challenges to the Chinese Communist Party’s propaganda machinery. The New York Times reports.
Facebook's new Timeline format, which began rolling out Thursday, is likely to bring back a lot of old memories, but it also could make it harder to shed embarrassing past identities. The New York Times reports.
IBM says it's buying Emptoris, Amazon gets a bullish call, and Verizon customers finally get the Galaxy Nexus.
Because most pirate sites are abroad, beyond the reach of United States law enforcement, companies have been left with a Whac-a-Mole approach to shutting them down. The New York Times reports.
Something different from Bullish on Books here. We normally never feature fiction, but here's one book that's worth the exception.
Although the Federal Reserve kept monetary policy unchanged Tuesday, it was looking to spur investment, said one economist.
“Fast Money” pros were upbeat on Microsoft despite one analyst’s lukewarm outlook.
New signs of trouble for the PC market, a new boss for Microsoft's phone division, and new signs that the first half of 2012 may be tough for tech.
Corning faced increasing fourth-quarter price pressure in its screens for mobile phones and flat-panel TVs, but CFO Jim Flaws said Monday that demand remained strong looking ahead.
It's decision day for HP's webOS, opening day for Apple's Grand Central retail store, and a rough day for the electronics supply chain.
Audi and MIT have teamed up to create a website that tells users how the roadways and drivers’ moods in their city compare to others nationwide and how urban planners can improve the transportation system.Index findings can tell planners which road segments to improve for the most efficient results. It can also reveal how drivers change their motoring routines when they have more information
Strong holiday sales and new products should make Amazon.com and Apple big winners in the next quarter, Piper Jaffray analyst Gene Munster said on “Fast Money.”
Taxi cabs get a serious challenger, Flipboard gets an iPhone app, and developers get a bigger cut of the revenues from Microsoft's upcoming app store. Let's take a look at what's driving the sector today.
Apple's self checkout revolution may have seemed a bit crazy, but it's apparently working out.
Beginning on Tuesday and continuing through the month, Microsoft will give a face-lift to its Xbox Live online entertainment service that will allow subscribers to watch a wide array of mainstream television programming from the Xbox 360 console, the New York Times reports.
When virtual assistants like Apple’s Siri are used in public places, the results can be annoying, even creepy, to unwilling listeners, the New York Times reports.
Amazon.com and Nordstrom performed well, but “Fast Money” pros called out the lack of net gains and upcoming employment report.
Amazon expands it touchscreen business, there's consolidation in the cloud computing space, and big changes in the Android market.
BGI, based in China, is the world’s largest genomics research institute, with 167 DNA sequencers producing the equivalent of 2,000 human genomes a day, the New York Times reports.
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Matt Hunter is the senior technology editor at CNBC.com.
Ari Levy is CNBC.com's senior technology reporter in San Francisco.
Harriet Taylor is a CNBC.com technology reporter based in San Francisco. She covers Apple, Uber and the sharing economy, cyber security and emerging Silicon Valley trends.
Working from Los Angeles, Boorstin is CNBC's media and entertainment reporter and editor of CNBC.com's Media Money section.
Jon Fortt is an on-air editor. He covers the companies, start-ups, and trends that are driving innovation in the industry.
Josh Lipton is CNBC's technology correspondent, working from CNBC's Silicon Valley bureau.