After a year of Marissa Mayer, Yahoo workers report a better work life balance than people at tech companies known for their supposed perks, like, Google and Facebook.
In its latest quarterly financial results, Google yet again saw a decline in the money it charges advertisers every time someone clicks on an ad, a.k.a cost-per-click. It's the end of Google's ad-sales business, says every tech business pundit, unless you look at it in a slightly different, more optimistic way.
Conservatives finally got the Trayvon Martin race riots they made up earlier in the week in the form of an angry Internet mob called "black Twitter."
The latest start-up boom has led to the creation of at least 161 companies that end in "ly," "lee," and "li," which is, naming consultants tell us, 160 too many.
Anonymous claims to have hacked the user-names and passwords of a whole bunch of Congress persons and their staffers, which reveals that members of our esteemed government have terrible password habits.
For you losers still playing last month's game of the moment, Candy Crush Saga, the "games guru" behind the summer time-wasting-sensation has revealed some important game-winning secrets
Cord cutters have long dreamed of a future in which they can pick and choose the programming they want, instead of getting 135 mostly useless channels in the cable bundle — but that future has a high cost.
Late last night Tumblr made a mysterious and cryptic plea to its iPhone and iPad app users, asking any persons who have ever logged in through the app to reset their passwords, because of a complete lack of password security.
"What if it turned out that the people who make your iPhone and laptop were having a lot more fun than you," posits The New York Times's Dan Levin, who has discovered that even teenagers who work in boring, 10-hour-a-day factory jobs go out at night.
Everyone and their grandma has a smartphone and not even the tech-obsessed feel compelled to upgrade to the latest versions of the best gadgets. Ladies and gents, we seem to have reached peak smartphone.
Google is the latest company to look into the streaming television business, but, just like other tech companies attempting to move into the future of TV, it will have to do so on the terms of the cable operators.
This idea that the social media bubble is "quietly deflating" because venture capital money has gone elsewhere has not taken much account of why venture capitalists invest in certain companies.
A year ago today, Yahoo made the surprise announcement that Marissa Mayer, the young Google all-star, would attempt to turn around its dying company, and looking back she certainly has improved a lot of parts of the company—just not the most important part: Revenue.
Today the Internet got another one of those trite cases against Twitter, again from someone who doesn't know how to use Twitter because, this time, he's not even on the network.
Summer started weeks and week ago, but with a "large heat dome" (real weather term) hovering over the U.S. this week, we have started to experience the worst bona-fide nation-wide heat wave of the season, meaning, it's the most appropriate time to break out the shorts.
Sellers on all sorts of Internet selling sites allege that fake negative reviews hurt sales, while buyers complain that fake positive reviews misrepresent a product or service, each side of the debate with little data to back-up either claim—until now.
Some sports programming—emphasis on some—is finally getting too expensive for cable companies to justify jacking up your cable bill prices even more.
Horrifying news reports suggest that an iPhone electrocuted a Chinese woman— though it's very unclear if that happened at all and if the rest of the iPhone-owning public should worry about death by smartphone electrocution.
Now that Google Glass is a much-talked about, much-hyped tech thing, the pseudo-clones have already started to emerge, meaning it's only time before there's a Google Glass variation for all manner of people, animals, and whatever.