Analysts see a handful of technologies that are poised to radically change our lives by 2021.
Stories by Sharon Gaudin
Adding GIFs, photos, videos and other media is a way to expand the character limit without actually doing so.
Intent on getting in on the momentum building behind the cloud, Oracle Corp. is refocusing the company to become a top cloud player.
Within two years, a majority of enterprises expect to be running the majority of their workloads in the cloud.
A robotics team from West Virginia won $100,000 in this year's NASA Sample Return Robot Challenge, held this week at WPI in Worcester, Mass.
Dick Costolo is out as CEO of Twitter not so much for what he did wrong, but because he didn't do nearly enough right.
Computerworld.com's Sharon Gaudin and JR Raphael present photos and video clips from this week's Google I/O event in San Francisco.
The eighth person hired at Google, and its first vice president of engineering, talked today about how the world's largest Internet company nearly failed.
According to Facebook, the company hasn't just changed the face of social networking - it's also boosted the global economy and put millions of people to work.
Harvard University scientists have built a soft robot they say can function without a communications and power tether. The four-legged robot can literally stand up and walk away from the people who built it.
Venture capital fundraising has picked up steam in the U.S., with cloud computing, mobile technology and robotics getting solid backing.
Google is trying out a new Google Maps feature said to provide users with more information about their destinations, or about nearby points of interest, reports say.
The 300-pound humanoid robot working on the International Space Station is in the midst of getting a series of upgrades, including new processors and software in preparation of having a pair of legs attached to it.
After years of research and late nights, a team of scientists set up their robot Thursday to take on a NASA-funded autonomous robotics challenge.
The University of Michigan is building a 32-acre simulated city center complete with building facades, stoplights, intersections, traffic circles, and even construction sites to test driverless cars.