Blind and visually impaired people can talk through daily tasks with visual interpreters thanks to Aira, a service that syncs with phone cameras and smart glasses.
Reports say Apple is exploring moving its production of the iPhone to the United States.
Samsung said on Monday it is adjusting shipment volumes for Galaxy Note 7 smartphones due to reports of some of the devices catching fire.
Hugo Barra, vice president of global operations at Xiaomi, discusses the "Xiaomi ecosystem", a network of 56 startups which develop and produce new Xiaomi-branded products.
Apple Music may have priced its China launch at a steep discount to what it charges in the U.S., but the music streaming service may be a tough sell.
Japan's Toshiba has proposed a new board dominated by outsiders in a reform push after a $1.2B accounting scandal.
As China's market fell, money managers sold shares of Alibaba and Baidu, two of the largest U.S.-listed Chinese tech companies, the New York Times reports.
Pat Russo and Meg Whitman will chair the boards of Hewlett Packard Enterprise and HP Inc., respectively.
Foxconn plans to expand in India, building 12 factories and employing 1M workers amid rising costs and labor disputes in China, the FT reports.
Singapore's intensive social media use to broadcast the SEA Games around the region begs the question: does it still matter where sports events are held?
New, disruptive technologies can make existing products and industries irrelevant faster than ever, but measuring the economic impact is also tougher.
Apple is reportedly in talks with programmers to offer an online TV service—a service that could help sell more devices.
Google will be announcing a new payments interface, to be called Android Pay, at Google's I/O conference in May.
Apple and Amazon.com have ended their lawsuit over who has the right to use the "app store" name, clearing the way for both companies to use it.
Mike Sheldon, CEO at Network Hardware Resale, explains how cloud services companies are driving business as they become its fast growing segment this year.
A college degree is by no means the only determining factor for a tech startup's success, but it turns out that it does make a difference.
While Silicon Valley and other traditional high-tech hubs claim dominance as places for startups, demand for health care and other business services has put places like Indianapolis and Salt Lake City on the entrepreneurial map.
That may sound strange, but in a world where robots are becoming more common on assembly lines, in manufacturing plants and shipping centers, Baxter takes robotics to a new level.
Industries across the board are embracing the idea of collecting and analyzing data to predict future outcomes as a way to enhance product quality and gain a competitive edge.
PC makers, jilted of late by consumers attracted to tablets and smartphones, are pinning their hopes for a change in fortunes on the October launch of the Windows 8 operating system, announced last week. The FT reports.