JP Morgan Chase will launch its own smartphone payment platform in mid-2016, going head-to-head with rival services from Apple, Google and Samsung.
It might have been the most unusual customer to ever appear at Apple's Palo Alto store, but not entirely out of place in the heart of Silicon Valley.
AT&T said three of its employees secretly installed software on its network so a cellphone unlocking service could surreptitiously funnel hundreds of thousands of requests to its servers to remove software locks on phones.
Samsung Electronics plans a last-ditch appeal to the U.S. Supreme Court to avoid paying hundreds of millions of dollars in fines for infringing Apple patents, but the chances of success don't appear high.
The world of Frank Fearon, an Apple engineer who is thought to be working on autonomous car technology, isn't perhaps as cloak and dagger as you were told.
The new system will alert drivers and pedestrians of potential collisions.
Fire at iconic hotel could be trigger for the country's first known Internet filter.
The company was ordered to reimburse a single driver $4,152, but the decision could completely blow up Uber's business model.
So far in 2015, Apple has sold more iPhones in China than in the United States.
The App Store and Mac businesses saw big increases too.
The payments platform operated by major US retailers is testing Bluetooth and barcode technologies.
In six months, new card regulations could usher in greater acceptance of Apple Pay and its competitors.
Folks don't like drones in Texas, local police chief warns.
But Google's Sundar Pichai says it doesn't intend to become a full-service cellular carrier, instead likening the service to its Nexus mobile devices.
The Android smartphone maker will launch Samsung Pay in the US in mid 2015