Samsung and other vendors are demonstrating a pending mobile TV broadcasting standard that had been forecast for completion last year.
The head of Adobe's Platform Division, which oversees Flash Player, PDF (Portable Document Format) and other technologies, has left to join a Silicon Valley private equity firm.
Two-and-a-half years after eBay bought Skype, the online auction giant has moved away from trying to create new, merged capabilities through the acquisition and is letting Skype be what it is.
Microblogging site Twitter had its busiest day ever Tuesday and needs more than 30 servers to help its thousands of users keep each other posted about their lives, founder Blaine Cook said Wednesday.
T-Mobile and AT&T followed Verizon Wireless with unlimited monthly voice plans for $99.99.
Yahoo is talking to News Corp. about a combination to fend off Microsoft's advances, according to the Wall Street Journal.
The second lengthy BlackBerry outage in less than a year has one consulting company advising clients not to rely solely on the popular smart phones for critical e-mail messages.
Research In Motion still doesn't know why its BlackBerry service went down for several hours on Monday.
Motorola said it may spin off its handset business.
Following the lead of the iPhone and its Safari browser, developers are working to make Web browsing on a mobile phone match the experience on a computer.
Banners at Macworld suggest wireless news may come Tuesday.
AOL will end support for Netscape browsers on Feb. 1, 2008.
Denver International Airport is betting that travelers will like getting something for free, and so far it looks like a good bet.
Palm expects a product delay, warranty repairs and lower prices to hurt its quarterly results.
Wi-Fi chip shipments will soar to 300 million [m] this year, the Wi-Fi Alliance predicted.