Sony and Samsung took the wraps off some drool-inducing products at a big tech show in Berlin, Germany.
With back-to-school time quickly approaching, we’re taking a look at some tech items for your student that won’t break the bank.
On stage at Google’s event in San Francisco, co-founder Sergey Brin showed off Google Glass, with skydivers streaming live video and audio from the glasses as they jumped to the venue roof.
Chris discusses Michael Nutter being named President of the Conference of Mayors, an Eagles edition of Angry Birds, Mitt Romney’s chances in blue states and the high rate of teen unemployment. He also talks to Nicole Wallace about her book, It’s Classified, and her role on the McCain/Palin campaign team in 2008.
Facebook officially launched its mobile App Center, this week.
Nearly half a million people with Facebook accounts passed away last year. Have you thought about what you want for your social media accounts post-mortem?
It’s an ultralight laptop with a low sticker price. But is Google’s web-centric device the right fit for you?
Facebook is raising the price of its IPO, a sign of high demand for the stock. But a recent poll finds half of Americans think Facebook is just a fad.
Businesses in Delaware who have been slow to make the move to the Internet can take advantage of a year-long program designed to increase the number of small businesses on the web.
It’s been rumored for years, but next week, Google is expected to announce its latest project that lets you store documents, photos, and videos in the cloud.
The federal government is forcing Google to cough up $25,000 in fines following an investigation into how it collected piles of personal information, like e-mails, from wireless networks.
Chris updates with the latest of the war of words between Ann Romney and Democratic Strategist Hilary Rosen. He talks to Steve Cordasco on Finance Friday, previews the Phillies and the Mets with Beasley Reece, and also talks to comedians Marc Price, Rain Pryor, and the Sklar Brothers.
Do online advertisers know too much about you? The feds have been taking a look at that question — and what to do about it.
Young and old alike, many aren’t surprised that after 244 years Encyclopedia Britannica will no longer print it’s books and will focus on its online version.