The company plans to appeal the fine and penalties levied against it by the EU on Tuesday. » Read More
By: Harriet Taylor
The Trump administration's immigration crackdown is bad for Silicon Valley and America's future as a global tech leader, say experts. » Read More
By: Jordan Novet
Facebook is giving its M assistant new powers. It will quickly save content people send you in Messenger, or provide ways for you to say happy birthday. » Read More
For the past four months, we've seen a medical system working to keep my son alive and a political system that's taking care away.
"It's got a lot of upside over the next several years," tech fund manager Josh Spencer tells CNBC.
Nvidia will release cards specifically designed for cryptocurrency mining through its partners, according to a source.
The news comes as Zuckerberg has revealed a new mission for the social network over the past few months.
Unless Google wins an appeal, the EU may just be getting started crimping profit from the Continent.
Tesla's reported plan to develop a streaming music service is a good way to hedge against future risks, says one analyst.
"When you try to find the motive, it's hard to understand," Leo Taddeo, a former FBI agent, tells CNBC.
The only thing that will change Google's behavior is regulation, Roger McNamee says.
Across Europe and particularly in Ukraine, hackers have caused widespread disruption in an attack suspected to be ransomware.
Uber's tumultuous six months of scandal is likely to mark the first of many equality crises in the tech industry, Salesforce CEO Marc Benioff told CNBC.
You may take it for granted today, but when it debuted the ATM changed everything.
Google said it expects to accrue the EU's record $2.7 billion antitrust fine during Q2 2017.
The CA$2 "toonie," the first of its kind to be entered in circulation, is released to commemorate Canada's 150th anniversary.
The company’s Watson team is embarking on a lobbying push to address what it sees as an incorrect, “dystopian” view of AI.
"The reversal yesterday was a bit ugly," Art Cashin tells CNBC.
European regulators handed Alphabet a fine of 2.4 billion euros (about $2.7 billion), the record-breaking result of a seven-year-long investigation.
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