Gartner has released a set of predictions that claims 10 percent of online communication will be done by bots and businesses will begin adopting tablets.
Twitter's value has grown by a third in just a few weeks thanks to a bidding war between Russian and American investors.
Surged by the launch of Chrome 7.0 and other factors, Chrome gained a full point and is getting dangerously close to a 10 percent market share.
Panasonic is moving forward with its Jungle gaming handheld. Yesterday, the company sent out an email inviting users to test out its new platform.
Google Editions, the search giant's first attempt at an e-book store, will launch in 2010, reports say. Details on the store remain sketchy.
News Corp COO Chase Carey reiterated that News Corp is open to selling its newly redesigned MySpace network.
EA plans to publish far fewer traditional games in favor of more digital content in the years ahead to compete with new social game publishers like Zynga.
In less than a month, hackers have found a way to unlock Windows Phone 7, allowing the installation of non-marketplace apps. And Microsoft has added Visual Basic support so developing apps is easier than ever.
The European Union is investigating Google on complaints that it demotes rivals in search results.
Researchers at the University of Cincinnati have discovered a way to pull an electric current through paper, making disposable, cheap e-readers a possibility.
Nintendo continues to sell systems, moving 1.5 million Wii consoles and DS handhelds during Black Friday week.
The Department of Homeland Security has seized nearly 80 domains from torrent sites and others it has received copyright claims about.
Alicia Keys has started a charity campaign asking celebrities to die digitally and shut down their Twitter and Facebook accounts until $1 million is reached for Keep a Child Alive.
Online holiday sales are up another 9 percent this year, thanks to big gains by sites like Amazon and other retailers.
Google is in talks to license the Miramax film catalog for use on YouTube and Google TV. Miramax holds the rights to Pulp Fiction, Good Will Hunting, and Chicago, among other films.