Vinton Cerf, one of the computer scientists who turned on the Internet in 1983, is concerned that much of the data created since then, and for years still to come, will be lost to time.
Apple's planned investment of $100 million next year in a U.S. manufacturing facility is relatively small, but still important. Apple has the money, talent and resources to build a highly automated factory that turns out products that are potentially cost competitive with those it now makes in China.
Apple and Facebook this week each filed plans to expand data center operations in Prineville, Ore., a little community that's on its way to becoming one of largest data center locations in the U.S.
There's a growing body of research on phantom cellphone vibrations and the other problems associated with technology obsession.
The U.S. Air Force is planning to buy as many as 18,000 tablet computers to serve as 'electronic flight bags,' that will replace the paper manuals and documents that air crews use today.
Two lawmakers who are fighting the controversial SOPA and PIPA bills took their case to CES this week.
Apple is the latest high-profile tech company to open a data center in western North Carolina to take advantage of relatively low land and power costs.
Amazon's prolonged outage of cloud services has the potential to set back cloud adoption by giving businesses a good reason to go slow.
No, it's not your imagination: More people are calling company help desks for assistance than ever before, according to a new study.
The development of "smart TVs" is also leading, not surprisingly, to the creation of a smart remote as well, thanks to Intel.
The near total dominance of Microsoft Office in the workplace may be getting a serious challenge from Google Docs, according to a new survey by market research firm IDC.
In October, stricter specifications for Energy Star certification will take place.
Hewlett-Packard says its 24-inch DreamColor LP2480zx will deliver true colors because of its ability to display 30-bit color, which can provide up to one billion colors.
The U.S. government plans to require federal agencies to buy PCs and computer monitors that are energy efficient and include reduced levels of toxic chemicals -- a requirement that likely will affect corporate users as well because of the government's massive buying power.
Microsoft Chairman Bill Gates said Wednesday that he feels “deep anxiety” over the ability of the U.S. to compete globally and added that the country is risking its technology leadership because of failures in its education system and immigration policies and inadequate research spending.
Articles by Patrick ThibodeauNext Page