America Online has acquired online storage firm Xdrive as a building block for the company's forthcoming AOL.com Internet site.
Advertising.com used to give away an anti-spyware program which (clever clever!) installed adware. Now the AOL subsidiary has settled with the FTC and promises to play nice.
At long last, Apple Computer has launched the Japanese version of the iTunes Music Store. But will Japanese music-lovers be willing to pay more than $0.99 a song?
The non-profit Mozilla Foundation has launched Mozilla Corporation, a for-profit subsidiary to capitalize on the success of Firefox and Thunderbird.
Forrester Research finds 6 percent of consumers read blogs and only 2 percent use RSS. But broadband households watch less TV!
When you can't compress enough video, make enough DVDs, or record enough TV, memory maker Crucial adds 1GHz RAM to its Ballistix line.
RadioShack kicks Verizon and CDMA to the curb and signs a 10-year cell phone deal with Cingular, plus re-ups for another 11 years with Sprint.
The Semiconductor Industry Association reports worldwide semiconductor sales rose 6.5 percent during the first half of 2005 compared to 2004.
Less than two weeks after finalizing its acquisition by InterActiveCorp, Ask Jeeves is rolling out paid ad listings on its search engine.
Ford will begin offering Sirius satellite radio this month as a factory-installed option on some 2006 vehicles.
The Australian Office of Film and Literature Classification has revoked classification of Grand Theft Auto: San Andreas, effectively banning the game.
Microsoft has seeded beta 1 releases of Windows Vistaformerly Longhornand Internet Explorer 7 to developers and corporate workers.
The Mozilla Foundation has released a previous of Minimo, a Web browser for Windows CE mobile phones which uses the same technology as the Firefox Web browser.
A new NPD Group survey finds retail sales of video games in the U.S. increased 21 percent during the first six months of 2005, as surging popularity of handheld games offset declini
A new report says that today nearly nine out of ten teenagers in the U.S. have online access. Adults? Only two out of three.