Apple's cryptic invitation on Tuesday to an event set for next week triggered another surge in trade-in activity by consumers wanting to unload older iPhones.
Websense said its security analysts found that spam had started spreading through the new Google Buzz social network just two days after its unveiling.
Mozilla Corp. Thursday confirmed that it will release the final beta of Firefox 3.0 shortly, and that it expects to deliver the finished browser to users in June.
The elegant minimalism of Google's search engine has yet to pay dividends with its Web-based online productivity suite.
Intuit's QuickBooks 2006 and 2007 accidentally deleted data from some Mac users' desktops as part of a recent update, according to reports.
Computerworld polls a panel of editors on whether or not the iPhone should be part of your gift-giving this year.
Slammed by a firestorm of criticism over privacy concerns related to its recently unveiled Beacon advertising system, Facebook announced a new privacy control that will let users turn off Beacon completely.
A North Carolina man last week was sentenced to 110 years in prison after admitting that he and a co-conspirator hacked into computers used by young girls and used illicitly gained data to blackmail them.
Well, it’s the moment of truth for this year’s holiday shopping season: iPhone, yes or no?
Mike Elgan reveals some surprising facts about Amazon’s Kindle.
Google announced that registered Google users in the U.S. and Australia can move incorrect markers for their homes or businesses to the correct locations in Google Maps.
Two consumer advocacy groups have asked the Federal Trade Commission to investigate whether new advertising initiatives announced last week by social networking sites MySpace and Facebook adequately protect consumer privacy.
Intel’s new 45-nanometer chip for the desktop, part of the newly released Penryn family, should give gamers, researchers and serious multitaskers a significant performance boost, according to analysts.
Microsoft's decision to fire CIO Stuart Scott has led to questions about not only why he was terminated, but why Microsoft has announced it publicly.
Microsoft has fired its CIO after it was determined that he had violated company policies.
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