Why Google's modular phone beats Google Glass as the gadget to keep an eye out for from the search giant.» Read More
Starbucks isn't waiting around for mobile payments to catch on; in fact, the company's recent partnership with Square is a "breakthrough deal for the marketplace," said Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz.
"This is a breakthrough deal for Starbucks and Square," says Howard Schultz, Starbucks CEO, explaining the new high tech way for customers to pay for transaction, with Jack Dorsey, Square CEO.
Architects, medical training operations and even the government increasingly are tapping into the high-tech software that drives today's top video games.
Amazon is stepping into the social-gaming business, and it's turning to Facebook to host its first game.
Facebook is venturing into the world of online gambling with the launch of its first application where punters can stake real money.
Acer, the world’s fourth largest computer manufacturer by shipments, has attacked Microsoft’s planned move into tablets, highlighting the growing rift between the software company and its former allies among PC makers, the FT reports.
Steve Watts, President, SAP Asia Pacific Japan says innovation is the biggest opportunity driving his company's growth across the region. He cites mobile, cloud computing and in-memory based technology as major growth engines.
To say the last two weeks have been unkind to Zynga is a bit of an understatement. The company's stock has plunged roughly 45 percent. It reported an earnings shortfall. Guidance was reduced. And it found itself on the receiving end of a lawsuit from one of the videogame industry's biggest publishers.
Ever since its founding as an autonomous state in 1948, Israel has relied on imported energy to meet its domestic power demands. However, offshore exploration operations have now found giant natural gas fields able to supply the country with more gas than it can use.
The question is no longer who have hackers hit. It is who has not been hit. The organizations attacked by pranksters, criminal syndicates or foreign governments include Google, LinkedIn and the Central Intelligence Agency.
We don't use our smartphones for talking as much as we once did, but we are and will increasingly use them to detect and monitor health risks, industry experts say.
Bob Pisani shows how computers can trigger profitable trades based on economic numbers or other data far faster than humans can. But when milliseconds count, are humans giving up too much control to the machines?
Facebook hasn't performed the way investors expected. No one may be more disappointed than those trying to pay the bills at the Capitol in Sacramento.
The Kurdish government in Iraq announced Wednesday it would resume oil exports from the region later this week. Erbil had shut down exports in April, blaming the central government in Baghdad for withholding payments owed to international oil companies working in the semi-autonomous north. The region's Ministry of Natural Resources said the resumption was a goodwill gesture meant to encourage the central government to settle the outstanding payments. With foreign companies seemingly focusing their financial energy in northern Iraq, however, the gesture may be more of a power play than a confidence-building effort.
Despite warnings that hackers could shut down critical infrastructure with the click of a mouse, the Senate voted down landmark legislation on Thursday to protect the nation's vital computer networks from the rising threat of a cyberattack.
About 83 million Facebook accounts are fake, the social network admitted in a recent Facebook SEC filing.
The social media travel network Trippy launched brand profiles earlier this week, a move that may also eventually boost the start-up's bottom line.
Rumors that Apple's new iPhone will cost $800 swept the internet Thursday. Needless to say Apple fans were beside themselves, and took to Twitter to vent their outrage.
The cloud storage service Dropbox is blaming a recent spam attack on a stolen password from a breach on another website.
The debates over bring your own device (BYOD) in the enterprise rage on, yet many enterprises continue to struggle with the increased demands these devices bring. One of the biggest blind spots for BYOD businesses remains Wi-Fi deployment.
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Matt Hunter is the senior technology editor at CNBC.com.
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.
Lipton is CNBC's technology correspondent, working from CNBC's Silicon Valley bureau.
Mark is CNBC's Silicon Valley/San Francisco Bureau Chief covering technology and digital media.