Two days after tens of thousands of Google Gmail users lost their e-mail, chat histories and contacts due to a buggy software update, the problem still is not fixed.
Search engine Bing, and even Yahoo, are providing users with more accurate searches than their rival Google, according to a report out this week.
Facebook, which has enjoyed explosive user growth, is moving to a 79-acre office campus to accommodate its growing business.
Intel today formally unveiled its line of Sandy Bridge chips at the Consumer Electronics Show. So, what do the new chips offer users?
Google is adding a mobile component when it joins forces with the North American Aerospace Defense Command to follow Santa's journey around the world this Christmas.
The man behind the world's largest social network has been named Time magazine's Person of the Year.
Despite a few slow days recently, holiday shoppers have been digging deep and spending a lot online this season.
Gartner has cut its projections for PC sales growth this year, citing increased competition from tablet computers and smartphones.
U.S. online shoppers spent $648 million, 9 percent more than last year, on Black Friday, the official kickoff to the lucrative holiday shopping season.
Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg says that in the future, messaging will be much more simple than today's e-mail.
Facebook's new messaging system may not be a Gmail killer, but it's definitely another blow in the growing battle between two Internet bigwigs.
Earlier this week, Facebook changed the font size on its highly popular social networking site. The type now is much smaller and users are complaining that it's hard to read.
Twitter co-founder Evan Williams this week predicted that the company will reach the 1 billion user mark at some as-yet undetermined point.
Facebook engineers have been in a lockdown for the past 60 days working on new products, and the company Wednesday took the wraps off some of those new tools, showing how they'll change the way users of the social networking site share information.
At a tech conference in San Francisco this week, Google CEO Eric Schmidt outlined a future where his company's search technology will be autonomous.