The most important cloud acquisitions this year have one thing in common: OpenStack.
Stories by Nancy Gohring
Oracle and Google have failed to settle their intellectual property dispute and appear headed to court on April 16.
Yahoo is accusing Facebook of copying a range of technologies that the flagging search company invented, in a lawsuit that alleges the social media giant infringes 10 patents.
Carrier IQ executives said they hope that customers are once again recognizing the value of the data that their company's software collects, after some operators disabled the software following a privacy uproar late last year.
Google once considered issuing its own currency, to be called Google Bucks, company Chairman Eric Schmidt said on stage in Barcelona at the Mobile World Congress Tuesday.
Google is continuing to weed out its services and on Friday announced it will shut down Picnik, Google Message Continuity and Needlebase and make changes to some other services.
The people behind Megaupload might be working hard to get the site back up, but so are scammers.
Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer made a surprise appearance at AT&T's Developer Summit at the Consumer Electronics Show to say that the operator would be the first to offer LTE Windows Phones, including the HTC Titan II and a phone from Nokia.
As an open-source project with uncertain backing, webOS has a tough road ahead of it, analysts said on Friday.
Rackspace is making some updates to RackConnect, an offering designed to let businesses securely connect and run applications across private and public cloud services.
AMD plans to lay off 10 per cent of its global workforce and will terminate "existing contractual commitments" in a plan to cut costs, the company announced Thursday.
After a couple of high-profile departures, Hewlett-Packard on Wednesday announced some executive appointments, including a new CIO.
Motorola Mobility will lay off 800 people, the latest in a string of worker reductions at the handset maker, as it prepares to become part of Google.
1. Use a service to secure data. Android's open market and few security features open the door to hackers, leaving critical corporate data at risk. The best security comes from providers like Good Technology, which secures phones using its own network operations center, software on the phones, and a server behind a firewall. Technology like Good's encrypts data as it travels to and from the device, and stored data is also encrypted. IT administrators are not required to open a hole in the corporate firewall.
Google and Sun Microsystems' discussions to co-develop Android ultimately broke down because of disagreements over control of the platform, Google wrote in a trial brief late last week related to its dispute with Oracle.
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