BlackBerry reported a quarterly loss Friday as smartphone sales continued to slide across all regions.
Commuters are leaving their cars at home and using trains, buses and subways at record levels, taking 10.6 billion trips on public transit last year, the most since 1956.
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.
Carriers might start to reduce their fees for international messages, or bundle their international messages into a package, an analyst predicts.
Google is exploring a major expansion of its super-fast "Fiber" TV and Internet service, which could extend the nascent network to 34 more U.S. cities.
Nokia has ended its last quarter is a maker of handsets, leaving its troubled phone business in the hands of Microsoft.
Workers at Volkswagen's Tennessee plant are set to vote on whether to join the UAW, in what is viewed as a bellwether of the health of unionized labor in the U.S.
The Wall Street Journal reports that Apple will roll out two iPhone models with bigger screens this year. And despite how well the 5s has been selling, Apple needs them.
The cord cutting trend may have stalled for a quarter at Comcast, but let's not assume that the country's largest cable provider has reversed the painful pattern.
Microsoft is reportedly considering Ericsson CEO Hans Vestberg as a possible successor to outgoing CEO Steve Ballmer.
The smart car of the future will have apps galore, constant connectivity, and may even drive itself. No wonder all the tech giants want their software behind the dashboard.
U.S. stocks rose Thursday, putting the Dow on track for a sixth straight day of gains, although trading was expected to be light.
Smartphone maker BlackBerry Ltd. reports a massive quarterly loss due to an inventory write-down and asset impairment charges.
Apple might have a chance to pep up cooling iPhone sales in China if it finally can reach a deal with the world's biggest phone carrier, China Mobile.
Fed talks will drive markets this week as the FOMC meets to consider when to begin tapering its economic stimulus program. A taper now could extend the market's bearish trend.
Every month, you pay an ISP or cable company to keep you connected to the Internet. But for far too many of us, part of that bill is a rental fee for gear you can buy cheaper.
Wireless carriers will make it easier for U.S. consumers to unlock their cellphones for use on a competitor's network, the FCC says.
Pebble watches and Google Glass are pretty neat, but the next clever development in wearable tech may be a brassiere that brings new meaning to the term "support."
Comcast recently began offering a cheap, no-frills cable and Internet package, so Time Warner Cable did what any good competitor does: It cooked up a similar plan of its own.
The rise of wearable computing is an inevitable --eventually -- but 2013 wasn't the breakthrough year that some had predicted. Still, we think you don't have long to wait.