Video streaming service Joost is killing off its client software in favor of being a purely browser-based streaming video service.
LinkedIn's CEO Dan Nye is resigning, and the business-oriented social networking sites top seat will be re-taken by founder Reid Hoffman.
Pirates of the Caribbean director Gore Verbinski has reportedly purchased rights to a Wall Street Journal story about a married man in a virtual relationship.
Reports have Panasonic reaching an agreement with most Sanyo investors to pick up most of the company for $6.4 billion...but Sanyo says no deal is yet in place.
The CDC's National Health Interview Survey finds Americans continue to ditch landlines, with one in six U.S. homes use only wireless phones.
Yahoo has followed through on a promise to make Yahoo Mail and its Yahoo Toolbar more socially-aware and accessible.
A new survey finds that most U.S. adults find Internet access more important to daily life than watching TV...or having sex.
Delta Airlines is set to launch its in-flight Internet service this week...but expects to only have 10 planes outfitted by the end of the year.
The respected navigation company has sold off its consumer products division to rival Mitac, which owns the Mio and Navman GPS brands.
Former Intel chairman Andrew Grove is suggesting a new business opportunity for the chipmaker: make advanced batteries for electric cars.
A new survey reports that 20 percent of teens have posted nude or revealing images or video of themselves on the Internet...and three quarters of teens know it's risky.
After introducing then yanking the feature a few weeks ago, Google has crossed its fingers and re-introduced a Labs feature enabling Gmail users to send SMS messages.
Tough times hit Office Depot, which is planning to close 112 stores, 33 distribution centers, and say goodbye to 2,200 employees.
Sony Music has agreed to pay $1 million to settle charges that it collected information about Website visitors under age 13 without parents' consent.
Google doesn't talk about the most frequent search terms, but instead notes things we looked for in 2008 that we weren't looking for in 2007.