After seven years as the Chief Technology Officer of the world's leading Linux distro Ubuntu, Matt Zimmerman announced today that he's leaving that position to join a technology project we said was "aimed directly at the future of the web" when we...
For several years at least, experts have predicted that so-called “YouTube for the Enterprise” will be the next big thing in corporate communications. There are plenty of offerings in the space, but what do actual workers think of the idea?
Earlier this week, when networking goliath Cisco all but confirmed it had shut down an ambitiously named Entertainment Operating System (EOS), I suspect some folks at Facebook may have chuckled quietly to themselves.
Many music fans were disappointed by Google Music Beta, the cloud-based locker that the company released at Google I/O this year — in particular because it lacks the ability to purchase music and stream seamlessly without uploading.
This is exactly what Sony should have done with George Hotz – given him a job as a security specialist, instead of suing him in court and getting its PlayStation Network and other Sony websites hacked day in and out.
Facebook has no iPad app. It’s ridiculous. Their iPhone app is the most downloaded app in the history of apps. And third-party iPad apps (many of which aim to trick users) constantly dominate the top 10 lists for both free and paid apps.
At the eG8, 20th century ideas clashed with the 21st century economy. The inaugural eG8 forum, held in Paris before the G-8 summit of global leaders, showed that online innovation and freedom of expression still need strong defenders.
Facebook Inc. founder and Chief Executive Officer Mark Zuckerberg said music, television shows and books will be among the next products to become “social” through the website, the world’s largest social network.
The world’s first commercially available quantum computer, which uses principles of quantum mechanics rather than classical mechanics, was sold to aerospace, defense and security company Lockheed Martin.
The Protect IP Act is a bill proposed by Sen. Patrick Leahy of Vermont as replacement for the failed Combating Online Infringement and Counterfeits Act (COICA). The bill was passed by committee today but blocked by Sen.