Google has acquired Boston Dynamics, a Massachusetts company that designs walking robots.
How the NSA piggybacks onto the tracking behaviors of commercial companies to enable exploitation and surveillance.
Tech companies are all about brick and mortar these days. The learning curve, though, is steep.
State attorneys general have shown themselves more willing than the federal government to accuse Google of lawbreaking — a possible sign for future lawsuits.
For the first time, Google acknowledges it received wiretap requests from the government.
A judge has refused to dismiss a lawsuit claiming Gmail's ad targeting violates federal wiretapping law.
Companies with large patent portfolios oppose a proposal to invalidate bad patents.
If you want to keep evidence of your sexcaspades quiet by suing Google, you're gonna have a bad time.
Tablet computing is destroying Microsoft's PC business, but it's not the first company brought low by disruptive innovation.
The 90s-era search engine kicked the bucket this week. Gabe Weinberg, founder of DuckDuckGo, explains how he is succeeding where others have failed.
Plain old bricks and mortar could be where the chain belongs.
Google Reader is dead, but it never really lived.
PRISM may be narrower than first reported, but it's still problematic.
Trust is the currency of the consumer tech world. PRISM undermines that.
China, mobile devices, and online sharing are all on the rise.
Critics are right to argue that self-driving cars will make it easier for the government to track our every move. But the technology will be so useful that it'll be worth it.
Do you really want to be the sucker who spent endless hours using a new Google tool to organize your life, only to see it canceled two years later?
Searches for "who is running for president" are on the upswing!