Computerworld's Seth Weintraub argues that the iPod touch has enough practical features to make it the perfect tool for business users.
The RIAA will try to use its recent victory in a file-sharing case against a Minnesota woman to push other similar cases to settle, according to experts.
Verizon introduced four new wireless phones, including the LG Voyager, whose touch screen has some analysts comparing it to Apple's iPhone.
Yahoo announced significant enhancements to its search engine that will lead to faster searches and more accurate results, the company said.
Adobe is releasing a beta version of its Media Player and is making other related announcements.
AT&T has suspended a call-blocking feature in its Smart Limits plans for wireless phones, including the iPhone.
Mozilla spun off its Thunderbird e-mail client into a new for-profit subsidiary, in a move reminiscent of the one that created the Mozilla Corp. to manage the Firefox Web browser.
Alaska Airlines has announced that it will test a high-speed satellite wireless Internet service on its aircraft next year.
Music industry icon Prince is picking a fight with YouTube over unauthorized use of video content on the video-sharing Web site.
Computerworld looks at whether the Mac will gain more of a foothold in corporate networks.
A new study reveals the difference between mainstream news sites and sites that allow users to determine what is newsworthy, such as Digg and Del.icio.us.
Bill Gates' swan song speech to Microsoft employees gathered at last week's annual meeting was tepidly received, according to bloggers.
The iPod touch's Web surfing abilities create 'a new product category' that will introduce users to a new portable content experience, according to analysts.
After two months of steady iPhone use, Computerworld's Michael DeAgonia concludes that Apple's latest device continues the company's tradition of rocking industry complacency, with the brilliance of the iPhone shining brighter the more you use it.
Having announced plans to shut Yahoo Photos down back in May, Yahoo said users will close the site for good on September 20, giving users a little less than a month to retrieve their images.