Several analysts argue that Samsung's warning about Q3 profits is due to its strategy of competing on price.
Stories by Mike Bucken
Brendan Eich's ignominious departure from Mozilla this spring wasn't, as most of us think, due only to his opposition to gay marriage.
Except for a brief period after buying Sun Microsystems four years ago, Oracle's hardware business has been largely overlooked.
The Apple world that long saw its company deliver innovative products like the iPhone and iPad has shown some uneasiness in recent months.
Apple's move to buy headphone maker and streaming music service Beats Electronics brought its acquisitive ways -- started after the death of founder Steve Jobs -- to the forefront.
Apple is the company the tech world looks to for innovation, and for leadership. The company is on multiple 'most admired' lists. To what does the company credit that success? Clearly, it's design capabilities.
Last month's leaking of a Federal Communications Commission (FCC) plan for new net neutrality rules promptly elicited a firestorm of criticism from all sides of the political spectrum for its inclusion of two words -- "commercially reasonable."
Since Al Jazeera America posted copies of emails between Google executives and National Security Agency officials on Tuesday, online criticism of the the Internet firm has spread quickly.
Google has clearly been concerned about growing efforts by several vendors to create forked versions of Android to differentiate their high-end smartphones from the pack.
Computerworld offers a Tip of the Hat to Jon Brodkin of Ars Technica for an incisive look at how only a potential disaster could convince top tech execs to finally help fund the OpenSSL and other open-source projects.
Some Wall Street analysts are warning that Apple needs to unveil its post-iPhone and iPad products to assure it can survive and thrive in the years ahead.
Computerworld offers a Tip of the Hat to The Register's Chris Williams for his insights on how a lack of oversight of open source technologies contributed to to the creation -- and the two-year spread -- of the Heartbleed bug.
Computerworld offers a Tip of the Hat to Shane Dingman of the Toronto Globe and Mail for an easy-to-understand look at the Heartbleed security bug -- what happened, what key websites are among the hundreds of thousands affected, and whether users can do anything at this point.
Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg faced a lot of criticism last week when his company agreed to pay $2 billion for a startup still building its first product, the Rift virtual reality headset.
The wildly successful playbook used by Steve Jobs at Apple would normally be copied and followed by other companies looking for a competitive edge.