July 30- Apple Inc will launch the next generation of its Apple TV set-top box in September, with a new remote and support for Siri voice control, online publisher BuzzFeed reported on Thursday. The device will be launched with its own App Store and a software development kit for app developers, the website said. The iPhone maker was expected to unveil a new version...» Read More
Baidu.com has been an Internet success story since it went public in 2005. But while the Web search engine dominates the Chinese market, it has only a minor presence outside its home country.
Big problems for World of Warcraft fans in China, and there are lots of them, as first reported by GameSpot yesterday. But this could be as big, if not a bigger problem for Activision investors and that's why it's certainly worth mentioning here.
Monday ushered in some intriguing news for smart phone makers, with blaring headlines about Research in Motion and Palm, and more subtle pronouncements about Apple and Google.
Cisco Systems Inc.'s quarterly results this week are expected to reflect some recovery in tech spending, but it may be hard to get investors to commit more money to a stock that is already up 40 percent this year.
Motorola Corp. shares gained Monday and BlackBerry maker Research in Motion Ltd. declined after Citi Investments Research predicted that Motorola and others could break the BlackBerry's grip on the corporate cell phone market.
The UK government's tax department took to social networking for the first time to warn people to come clean about offshore bank accounts by November 30 2009 to avoid penalty charges or even prison.
Church volunteers greet visitors entering the lobby. The worship band begins its set and a pastor offers to pray privately with anyone during the service.
Four teens have gotten themselves a bad rap in a Utah city by imitating a popular video on YouTube at a McDonald's. The situation is an ironic twist since McDonald's may have actually invented the food rap.
A very interesting report from RBC's wireless analyst this morning Mike Abramsky, and the power of potential at Apple and Palm.
Sunday will be a huge sports day: NFL games, Game 4 of the World Series. And now it will be a big movie and tech day as well.
Google announced a free navigation service for mobile phones on Wednesday that will offer turn-by-turn directions, live traffic updates and the ability to recognize voice commands.
Verizon Wireless will start selling its answer to the iPhone — the Droid — for $200 next week as the company taps into the growing appetite for smartphones that go far beyond just making calls.
Before we go jumping to conclusions, the proverbial rush to judgment about former AMD Chairman and CEO Hector Ruiz and his role in the bizarre Galleon insider trading case, consider some of the facts as we know them.
GameStop Inc. plans to hire about 15,000 seasonal, part-time workers to help with the holiday rush, the video game retailer said Tuesday. The company said the number of the new part-time workers this year is similar to seasonal hiring in 2008 and 2007."
The tech sector has been among the market’s top performers this year, and analysts believe the hot streak may continue. But the usual suspects may not be leading the way.
Remember that elephant car wash in Oregon? Yeah, PETA has a little problem with using pachyderms for a power wash.
The likely corporate marriage of Comcast and NBC Universal is not likely to do any better than the merger of AOL and Time Warner, says the New York Times.
We've seen these tales of two companies before: one competitor begins pulling away from another, and like a raging brush fire, generates its own momentum, makes its own wind, and just keeps growing. And growing. Devouring everything in its path.
Verizon is facing some major challenges, and it's looking for some new growth drivers.
This has been a fascinating week for Apple and Microsoft. Both have been mired in a pitched battle with each other for decades, but I can't remember a week like this one, with so much news, so much excitement, so much meat on the bone for both company's stories.