Samsung Electronics erased all traces of the Galaxy Tab 7.7 from its exhibition stand at a Berlin trade show just two days after launching the tablet.
Panasonic executives shook hands on a deal to broadcast the 2012 Olympics live in 3D, and unveiled the company's HDC-Z10000 3D video camera with image stabilization.
A German court has upheld a preliminary injunction requested by Apple, preventing Samsung Electronics from selling its Galaxy Tab 10.1 tablet PC in Germany.
A political party in Switzerland is campaigning on an anti-PowerPoint platform.
Microsoft has agreed to buy Skype for $8.5 billion, the companies announced Tuesday.
Nokia will outsource its Symbian software activities to Accenture, transferring 3,000 employees to the company in the process, as it moves its focus to making phones that run Microsoft's Windows Phone operating system.
Google must pay a fine of €100,000 (US$142,000) for the unauthorized collection of information about the location of Wi-Fi hotspots in France by its Street View cars.
Buffalo Technology is bumping up against the limits of Intel's Atom platform with its forthcoming six- and eight-bay Terastation network attached storage.
Microsoft co-founder Paul Allen has filed a last-minute amendment to his patent infringement lawsuit against Apple, Facebook, Google and others.
The European Commission is investigating allegations that Google has abused its dominant position in online search to promote its other services.
Google added a two-factor authentication option to Google Apps on Monday, allowing enterprises to protect user accounts with a one-time code.
The U.S. Department of Justice is nearing a settlement with technology vendors including Apple, Google and others over an investigation of their hiring practices.
Google has resumed collection of Street View image data in France, annoying the French data protection registrar which is still investigating the service.
Facebook faces a fine from a German privacy regulator for failing to obtain the consent of the people whose contact details it stores.
Google Chrome is now the third-most-popular browser in the U.S., behind Microsoft's Internet Explorer and Mozilla's Firefox, but ahead of Apple's Safari for the first time, Web analytics firm StatCounter says.