Facebook executives are showing off new features and technologies that could be added to the social network next year.
Stories by Sharon Gaudin
Amazon.com is using technology to try to change the shopping experience, and the retail industry in general, by eliminating check-out lines.
Capital One, one of the top 10 largest banks in the U.S. with $313 billion in total assets, wants to be a tech company that also is a top financial services provider.
The new service is designed to be a fully managed data catalog and ETL (extract, transform, load) system.
Executives at the American Heart Association are betting that the cure for heart disease, stroke and diabetes lies in the cloud.
Enterprises that got their feet wet with smaller cloud projects, are starting to focus on migrating large, critical legacy workloads.
Amazon Web Services CEO Andy Jassy announced three artificial intelligence services that will be available to enterprise users this year, with more expected in 2017.
Researchers hope an app could save people from being killed while taking dangerous selfies.
Less than half of the world's population still isn't using the Internet, although the numbers are improving, according to a United Nations report.
With presidential election signs coming down from front lawns and voters watching protests on the news, many are wondering if fake news stories on Facebook and Google contributed to Donald Trump's winning the presidency.
Google's using its wealth of user data -- what music you have listened to before and what music you keep going back to, along with music you check out on YouTube, and which artists and genres you search for.
The contentious presidential election lit up Twitter with users posting more than 1 billion tweets about the election since the Republican debates began in August 2015.
All of the Obama administration's social media posts will be archived and available, even as the accounts are handed over to the new president's team for a fresh start on Jan. 20.
It's been a tough week for Facebook when it comes to civil rights allegations.
In the next five years, nearly every important decision, whether it's business or personal, will be made with the assistance of IBM Watson, said IBM president and CEO Ginni Rometty, in a keynote speech at IBM's World of Watson conference.