Analysis finds that if terrorists disabled just nine key electric transmission substations on a hot summer day, it could force our country's entire power network to collapse.
Chinese e-commerce giant Alibaba Group Holding is "95 percent certain" to choose New York as the venue for its initial public offering, sources say.
Artificial intelligence, with software that can learn, could take over many more jobs, including loan officers, law-firm clerks, taxi drivers and building cleaning crews.
Nearly half of Protestants surveyed by Barna Group who are giving up something for Lent say it will be technology.
Whether Dorian Satoshi Nakamoto created Bitcoin or not, the media frenzy around the search for its inventor signals a milestone in the acceptance of the virtual currency.
The first shot is launched in what could become a new price war for smartphones, as Walmart cuts prices on two very popular models.
Target's chief information officer resigns as the retailer overhauls its information security and compliance division in the wake of a massive pre-Christmas data breach.
The milk industry has been using the advertising tag line "Got Milk" since 1994, but now it's introducing a new one with a new tag line.
BlackBerry plans to introduce a new tool for business customers, part of a drive by the one-time smartphone pioneer to focus on its profitable enterprise or services business.
Netflix has agreed to pay Comcast to ensure that its programs will be streamed without interference -- making it faster for Netflix customers to download programs.
Robocoin plans to install the first ATMS in the U.S. that let users buy and sell bitcoin, the latest step into the mainstream for the digital currency.
Activist investor Carl Icahn waves the white flag in his high-profile campaign to prod Apple into buying back $50 billion worth of stock.
Social media site Twitter sees its shares tumble 17 percent in extended-hours trading despite reporting quarterly results that exceeded Wall Street expectations.
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.
Tuesday's hiring of Satya Nadella as Microsoft's CEO is a safe move that's likely to be greeted with sighs of relief around the company's headquarters, industry analysts say.
As Microsoft prepares to unveil its new CEO, investors are weighing how effective the 22-year veteran will be in re-igniting the company's mobile ambitions.
Microsoft revealed last week that it more than doubled the sales numbers for its Surface tablets last quarter. But neither Apple nor Android have much cause to worry.
Shares of Apple are set to slide, despite selling a record 51 million iPhones during the holiday quarter. But apparently that's not good enough for Wall Street.
Wall Street's nagging doubts about Apple's further growth prospects were magnified late Monday with the release of the company's fourth-quarter results.