PCWorld's Brennon Slattery thinks the iPad will provide an impetus for media companies to start charging for their content.
U.S. Sen. Charles Schumer (D-NY) has asked the FTC to design privacy rules for social networking sites, including clear guidelines on how information submitted to Facebook, MySpace, and Twitter is used and disseminated.
Desperate, struggling Palm may be totally out of luck as one of the company's last-ditch saviors, HTC, has walked away from a potential buyout.
Facebook is integrating user experiences on external sites with Facebook's news feed, effectively transforming what used to be a solitary browsing experience into a sprawling network of connectivity.
Those brain-training games you've downloaded onto your iPhone and bought for your Nintendo DS may have no actual effect on improving brain function.
After trading barbs with Verizon, AT&T has struck a softer tone in its latest ad campaign.
Publishers have emerged victorious in the e-book pricing war with Amazon as the world's largest online retailer has conceded to the demands of three major publishing houses.
MySpace's latest attempt at reinvention -- called "Discover and be discovered" -- might be the social networking site's last-ditch shot at recapturing the public's wavering attention.
Google is facing a class-action lawsuit filed in a San Jose, California federal court over its Google Buzz social networking service.
After a long wait and gobs of frustration, Barnes && Noble's Nook e-book reader is finally available. But after all the hubbub and hair-pulling, is the Nook worth it?