Life Tracker 1, a new wristband from a startup, charges just $1 a month to track your life, from sleep quality to calories burned, hydration to goals met.
Don't count BlackBerry out of the game just yet. The newest phone from the former king of mobile is drawing praise, and some financial stats are improving.
TV adaptations for the big screen have a mixed history with U.S. audiences.
Sony's PlayStation 4 hits the magic 10 million in sales. And Microsoft's Xbox One lingers in its rival's dust.
The digital revolution has transformed your living room by eliminating or reducing the size of components. Can you profit from the convergence?
Shares of Apple have hit another 52-week high, with buzz for larger iPhones and the long-rumored iWatch, but a new fight may be brewing with Microsoft.
Rumors suggest that Apple will introduce an iWatch this fall, but it may be too late to matter in a once-promising niche.
It's almost summer, and the spotlight is on fun, including a cheaper Xbox One, a huge gaming convention and a new installment in a movie franchise.
This was a big week for Amazon's digital catalog. And with its recently released Fire TV hardware, it is becoming a compelling competitor to Netflix.
The 2105 Chevy Malibu hits the showroom in June as GM's first connected car, with 4G service giving real-time local traffic and many entertainment choices.
The Xbox One will get $100 cheaper next month, but it may not be a bargain without the motion-based Kinect controller.
Quick, when was the last time you bought a dedicated GPS device? We're betting it's been awhile.
Amazon plans to sell a long-rumored proprietary wireless phone by the end of summer, The Wall Street Journal reports. What do we know? What can we expect?
Wednesday's debut of Fire TV from Amazon came with plenty of positive surprises, but there was a big negative development when it came to the high price.
Regional player Conn's seems to be the only publicly traded consumer electronics chain moving in the right direction now, but electronics isn't the reason why.
GameStop stumbled in its holiday quarter, and the changing technology of gaming -- apps and cloud-based games -- suggests tough times ahead for the video game retailer.
From zulily blowing away expectations in its first post-IPO quarter to McDonald's eating crow over chicken wings, here's are the week's best and worst from the business world.
Sony is hacking off its long-ailing computer and television businesses, but it isn't clear whether it will be enough to restore its financial health.
Orders for long-lasting U.S. manufactured goods unexpectedly fell in December as did a gauge of planned business spending on capital goods.
For most retailers, the 2013 Christmas season was more ho-hum than ho-ho-ho. But some companies' biggest products were flat-out bah-humbug disappointments.
Orders for long-lasting U.S. manufactured goods surged in November, pointing to sustained strength in the economy.
This should be a great time for GameStop. Sony's new PlayStation 4 and Microsoft's Xbox One should lure masses of gamers to its stores. And they might. But it won't be enough.