This fall, 110 engineers from high-tech companies are teaching computer science classes as part of a Microsoft program aimed at getting high school students excited about the field, Nick Wingfield reports in Monday's New York Times.
Owners of Apple's new iPhone 5 may notice that the phone is guzzling more bytes over the cellular network on Verizon Wireless than it should, which could lead to a hefty bill. It turns out there's a bug.
Ursula M. Burns, the chief executive of Xerox, inherited a company that makes a product that people no longer need. She discussed her solution - moving into a new business, providing services to companies - and her transition to chief executive.
To help protect dissidents using video to tell their stories in countries with repressive government regimes, YouTube made available a new tool allowing people to obscure faces within videos uploaded onto its platform.
Apple's map application debacle has been a boon for an unlikely suspect: MapQuest. The map company, owned by AOL, seemed to have been eclipsed in the era of in-car GPS and smartphones, but it is experiencing a resurgence.
Lawrence J. Ellison, the founder and chief executive of Oracle, kicked off his annual show with the announcement of a new cloud database and a very fancy new machine for storing and processing lots of data.
Facebook is one of the world's biggest buyers of computers, and has to think hard about what its data centers will look like. Its answer is to design and build its own systems, then give other manufacturers a price target to hit.