In what would be a major coup for Intel, the chip maker has reportedly cut a deal with Samsung to put its new power-sipping Atom processor in the Samsung Galaxy Tab 3.
Stories by John P. Mello Jr.
Tech companies are playing a power grab and increasingly turning to lobbyists for a competitive edge.
For a PC user, nothing chills the heart like the "Blue Screen of Death" in Windows. It means the computer has crashed.
A federal grand jury in Texas has indicted Barrett Brown, a putative spokesman for the hacker collective known as Anonymous and co-author of a book-in-progress about the group, in connection with a massive data breach of Stratfor Global Intelligence, a geopolitical risk analysis organization.
While electronics bargains associated with Back To School sales disappear after Labor Day, that doesn't mean deal-seekers should write off the rest of the month.
When the news broke Friday that a jury had awarded Apple $1.05 billion in damages for Samsung's infringement of iPhone and iPad patents, some gloating occurred among some Microsoft executives, but it remains to be seen if that smugness was warranted.
More television viewers than ever are parking their eyeballs on NBC's coverage of the 2012 Olympic Games, but the network is getting hammered online for everything from advertising placement to delayed coverage of events to lame commentary.
For anyone seeking immediacy as the tragedy in Aurora, Colorado, unfolded Friday, online social media outlets provided an unparalleled view of the events that left 12 people dead and some 70 others injured. They also provided some low points on the humanity scale.
Adobe pushed an emergency patch Friday for its Flash Player to fix a flaw that's being actively exploited to attack computers running Windows.
Android phone stalwart Samsung has announced record profits for the first three months of this year, profits driven by its flourishing smartphone sales.
Google has suspended prepaid capabilities on credit cards linked to its mobile wallet after a security flaw was exposed.
The <a href="http://www.pcworld.com/article/248443/filesharing_site_megaupload_indicted_for_internet_piracy_shut_down_by_us.html">shutdown</a> of the massive file-sharing website Megaupload and the arrest of its founder and three of its executives have some members of the cyberlocker community looking over their shoulders, wondering who will be next.
Technology Review, MIT's science magazine for consumers, is branching out into science fiction with a new annual publication called <a href="http://www.technologyreview.com/sf/">TRSF.</a>
An Asian boy approaches a man clad in black leather at an outdoor café in Chinatown. He whispers something in the man's ear. The man grabs his warrior of the future motorcycle helmet and speeds down the streets of San Francisco in pursuit of an armored car caravan. Explosions. Fireballs. Shuriken fly. Back at his lair, the marauder exposes the convoy's precious cargo: the <a href="http://www.pcworld.com/article/243328/motorola_droid_razr_review_thin_and_fast_but_short_on_battery_life.html?tk=rel_news">Droid Razr.</a> A title appears on the screen: Too Powerful to Fall into the Wrong Hands.
Hackers are using the anniversary of the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks to create online mischief.