From executive gaffes to failed devices, there was plenty to talk about in tech in 2014.» Read More
Count former President Bill Clinton among those who are skeptical of the new Obama administration plan to give up Internet oversight authority.
Jane Ni Dhulchaointigh, developer at Sufru, introduces Sugru, a new product hailed as a new wonder material and says the "magic part" is that it bonds to almost any material.
Ed Barton, director of Digital Media Strategies, says the popularity of Candy Crush will "erode" and King will look to transition its huge audience on to another game.
Huawei said it would condemn any infiltration of its servers by the U.S. National Security Agency if reports of such activities by the NSA were true.
With the US government effectively giving up oversight of the Internet, should anyone in the US be concerned?
The California Department of Motor Vehicles has opened an investigation into a possible security breach of its credit card processing services, a spokesman for the agency said.
Verizon is accused of forcing some customers to switch from landlines to voice-over-Internet connections, Los Angeles Times said.
Apple has begun talking with music labels about creating a streaming music service, according to a report in Billboard.
Are video game companies really as bad at customer service as they sometimes appear?
E-commerce company Borderfree priced its IPO at $16 per share, the top end of its planned price range, according to an underwriter.
E*Trade Financial bid farewell to the baby who starred in the television commercials advertising its trading platform for the last seven years.
Cisco plans to offer cloud computing services, pledging to spend $1 billion over the next two years to enter a market dominated by retailer Amazon.
Apple is in talks with Comcast to enter into a deal for a streaming-television service that would allow Apple set-top boxes to bypass congestion on the web.
Think you know all there is to know about Twitter? Think again.
SanDisk is aiming to take it up a notch with its new Clip Sport MP3 player, 128 GB microSD card and Ultra Dual USB Drive.
San Jose's biggest-ever office park is about to be built—and the identity of the company remains a mystery.
$19 billion or no $19 billion, not everyone's happy about the Facebook/WhatsApp deal.
The Twitter ban by Turkey's prime minister is "not acceptable," the EU's digital commissioner Neelie Kroes told CNBC.
Online home-rental marketplace Airbnb is in talks with private equity firms, according to a report.
FMHR trader Mike Murphy thinks Microsoft is looking like a "brand new company," in discussing which old technology stocks are working.
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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.
Cadie Thompson is a tech reporter for the Enterprise Team for CNBC.com.
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.
Mark Berniker is CNBC's Silicon Valley/San Francisco Bureau Chief covering technology and digital media.
Facebook has laid a foundation for entering China, but it could morph its product to Chinese government standards.
"The Interview" marked one of the first major experiments for digital distribution, and pirated copies appeared immediately.
Facebook looks to carry its current momentum into 2015 while competing other social media networks.