A new trial involving the Recording Industry Association of America and music piracy is underway, and if Monday’s proceedings are any indication, it figures to be an interesting case.
Alleged internal documents and sensitive information from Twitter and its employees might be posted today on news sites and other Web outlets.
Google Images, formerly Google Image Search, has added new functionality that lets you find photos licensed for third-party use free of charge, and has made explicit image filtering much easier.
Google is making it easier for you to find out where you are, with the introduction of My Location for the desktop.
The exclusive service provider for the iPhone in the U.S. said it had its best-ever day of sales when the iPhone 3GS launched, according to a leaked memo.
The iPhone Dev Team says the iPhone 3GS is officially jailbreakable. But PC World's Ian Paul wonders if there's much of a market for jailbroken iPhones any more.
Ad rates for popular shows like The Simpsons and CSI are higher online than they are on prime-time TV.
Palm appears to be giving tacit approval to groups trying to hack the Palm Pre and Palm's new handset operating system -- a sharp contrast to Apple's relationship with iPhone hackers.
The Wall Street Journal reports that the Pre will be on Verizon's network early next year. PC World's Ian Paul looks at that possibility as well as what it might mean for the AT&T-Apple partnership.
PC World's Ian Paul looks at the implications of TomTom's iPhone app and concludes that the more functionality the iPhone gets, the more obsolete one-function devices become.
PC World offers a final round-up of WWDC predictions in advance of Monday morning's keynote.
Google dealt with another service outage Monday, this time affecting its Google News service.
Google has apologized for yesterday's service outage that left 14 percent of its user base without Google's wide variety of online services for a few hours. Lesson learned -- don't trust the "cloud" with your data, exclusively.
Bloggers can now sell their content to Kindle users, but must let Amazon set the price and take 70 percent of all sales.
The people who run the microblogging service appeared on The View, announcing that their company is not for sale, shooting down rumors that Apple might buy Twitter.