Network officials also said voters should expect more of a Koch focus on grassroots activism throughout the 2020 election cycle.Politicsread more
In a room full of avowed capitalists, policies that sound to some like socialism are bound not to go over well.Delivering Alpharead more
GM's usage of temporary workers, potential closure of plants and health care contributions remain major sticking points, according to people familiar with the talks.Autosread more
Trump has criticized Facebook numerous times since becoming president, most recently posting on Twitter that the company's proposed digital currency, libra, will "have little...Technologyread more
Republicans and Democrats have long since separated themselves by ideology, leaving each more uniformly conservative or liberal than ever. And now a new data analysis by the...Politicsread more
At least in terms of monetary policy, Pence says should be taking after other regions who keep their benchmark interest rates near zero.Delivering Alpharead more
The Pentagon on Thursday said the recent attack on Saudi Arabian oil facilities were "sophisticated" and represented a "dramatic escalation" in tensions within the region.Defenseread more
The flap illustrates the growing distrust of the YouTube community, and willingness to assume the worst in light of unclear communication.Technologyread more
Four years ago Microsoft had just two women on its board. Walmsley is now the fifth.Technologyread more
AT&T isn't focused on selling or divesting DirecTV, despite pressure from stakeholder Elliott Management, sources tell CNBC.Technologyread more
Patrick Shyu, a former tech lead at Google, has posted a series of videos making fun of Facebook, where he worked as a software engineer until last month.Technologyread more
Registered with the Korean Intellectual Property Rights Information Service, the designs appear to show the South Korean technology giant is working on a spectacles-like product that has been categorized as "sports glasses".
Initially reported by the Wall Street Journal, the design patents have a memo attached that states the design is of a type of glasses with integrated earphones, which allow to take phone calls and listen to music during workouts.
(Read More: Is Samsung losing its earnings momentum?)
Design patents on Korea Intellectual Property Rights Information Service website (credit: PocketLint)
The memo adds that the device is linked to a smartphone and displays alerts for information running on the phone, according to the WSJ. It adds that the device features a lens that is either transparent or translucent.
Technology companies such as Samsung file a large number of patents for products in development every year. However, very few of them make it into the marketplace.
A Samsung device would be following hot on the heels of the Google Glass -- a product that is still in its prototype stage but has already received widespread attention.
Google Glass is a wearable computer with a head-mounted display that lets users search the web, use apps and respond to spoken instructions. However, its most controversial feature is its ability to record video, an issue that has raised privacy concerns. A consumer version of Google Glass isn't expected to hit the shelves until early next year.
(Read more: Samsung keeps it simple to overtake Apple)
If Samsung's new patent turns into a consumer product, it will be the second wearable product that the company has produced. In early September, Samsung's first smartwatch was released, but the Galaxy Gear has since received disappointing reviews from technology analysts.
Despite the rocky start, wearable technology could grab vital revenue in the future as technology firms look to diversify away from a maturing smartphones.
(Read More: Sorry, no Google Glass this holiday season)
Recent research by analysts at Credit Suisse calls wearable tech "the next big thing" and says the industry is set to grow from around $3 billion to $5 billion today to $50 billion within five years.
Meanwhile Samsung released earnings on Friday, reporting yet another record quarter but forecast weaker mobile handset shipments of 1-5 per cent in the fourth quarter.
— CNBC.com's Matt Clinch. Follow him on Twitter