Samsung is releasing a new media-centric phone designed to be an "iPhone killer."
Microsoft has made an about-face and decided to keep the Hotmail name for its Web-based e-mail service, rather than Windows Live Mail.
The CEO of one of the four major record companies rejected Steve Jobs' suggestion that online music be sold without copy protection.
A New York state senator plans to introduce legislation that would ban people from listening to music players that would hamper their awareness of their surroundings when crossing the street.
Microsoft customers who buy Vista and Office 2007 are now paying more for less support than they got before.
BitTorrent hsa become a popular way for people to steal software, including software not yet available to the general public, such as Microsoft's forthcoming consumer releases of Vista and Office 2007.
The iPhone reminds John Webster of Ken Olsen's Digital Equipment, which was blindsided by the advent of the personal computer.
Computerworld's David Haskin asks four high-tech analysts to explain what the iPhone is, and what it is not.
Trademark lawyers say Cisco Systems seems to have a strong case against Apple in its trademark infringement suit over the iPhone name.
Microsoft and AMD's decision to give influential bloggers free PCs is making some in the blogosphere raise claims of payola.
A new product to be released in March will turn your car into a rolling Wi-Fi hot spot.
Yuval Kossovsky opines about Apple's place in the enterprise in 2006 and prognosticates about what's to come in 2007.
Poor software design, serious IT management inefficiencies and an untested deployment of a critical application were all major factors in last month’s Election Day problems in Denver, according to a scathing report from an IT consultant.
Windows' own development chief said in an internal company e-mail that he would buy a Mac if he wasn't working for Microsoft.
Windows development chief James Allchin says in a blog posting that his comments in a three-year-old e-mail about Vista development going astray were "purposefully dramatic" to drive home a point to fellow Microsoft executives Bill Gates and Steve Ballmer.