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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.
Will the Playbook push RIM into the graveyard of fallen tech titans? CNBC's Jon Fortt, and Rocky Agrawal, Redesign Mobil, with a look at other once-dominant products, now in the tech trash heap.
The Fast Money Traders discuss whether Verizon's purchase of Wireless Spectrum Licenses will give the telecom company a capacity advantage over AT&T?
Investors got a sneak peak at Zynga’s highly-anticipated IPO pitch thanks to an copy of management’s presentation posted online in a pitch the company will take on the road starting Monday, as it embarks on a cross-country tour to lure potential investors ahead of its December 16 initial public offering.
Zynga, the online gaming company known for Farmville, is headed for the public markets after a two-week road show starting Monday, when it will sell its $9 billion valuation to investors.
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.
Hewlett-Packard has refuted what it called "sensational and inaccurate reporting" suggesting hackers could use a newly discovered security vulnerability to spark a fire in some HP LaserJet printers.
Americans calling the customer service lines of their airlines, phone companies and banks are now more likely to speak to Mark in Manila than Bharat in Bangalore. The NYT reports.
Reed Hundt, former FCC chairman, discusses FCC objections to the AT&T and T-Mobile deal. The two companies recently withdrew their intent to merge from the FCC. Craig Moffett, Sanford C. Bernstein, also weighs in.
A look at the tech stocks are the smartest bets for 2012, with Robert Turner, Turner Investments chairman/CEO.
Adding a new chapter to the research that cemented the phrase “six degrees of separation” into the language, scientists at Facebook and the University of Milan reported on Monday that the average number of acquaintances separating any two people in the world was not six but 4.74. The New York Times reports.
CNBC's Kayla Tausche and David Faber have the details on News Corp's phone hacking victims, who are speaking out, as well as what it means for the future of the company.
Research In Motion confirmed that it has received complaints from some users about new BlackBerry Bold models not turning on. The company said it's working on a software fix.
A 2-foot-tall French robot is just one of the new technologies showcased at Intel Capital's Global Summit.
Clearwire has $4 billion worth of debt from trying to build out its 4G wireless network, reports CNBC's David Faber. There's some question about whether it will be able to make its December 1st debt payment. Bankruptcy would be bad for Sprint, he says, because it relies on Clearwire for much of its wireless spectrum.
Evan Kaplan, iPass president & CEO, reveals that iPhones have become the work-phone of choice. What's driving the trend? Kevin Smithen, Macquarie Capital, and CNBC's Brian Sullivan, also weigh in.
Jayson Noland, Robert W. Baird, discuses what needs to be done to turn the tech giant around.
A new company, ReDigi, has opened a secondhand marketplace for digital music. But the site has attracted critics, the New York Times reports.
Google will be unveiling its long awaited plan to try and take on Apple in the music business this week, with CNBC's Julia Boorstin.
Introducing Morning Squawk: CNBC's before the bell news roundup
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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.