U.S. government investigators increasingly believe that Chinese state hackers were most likely responsible for the massive intrusion reported last month into Marriott’s Starwood chain hotel reservatio...

(Daniel Acker / Bloomberg)

After nearly four hours of rambling questions and partisan bickering, Pichai emerged on Tuesday from his first-ever testimony to Congress almost entirely untouched.

Google chief executive Sundar Pichai on Tuesday stressed in his high-profile appearance on behalf of the tech giant that it operates “without political bias.”

  • Review

This may be the saddest 'Fallout 76' review you'll read.

It might be tempting to assume that new emoji are flown in by stork, handed down from high atop a mountain or mined in caves below the Silicon Valley giants’ headquarters. The truth is even more surprising: Anyone can propose a new emoji. Yes, even you. Mark Bramhill, an audio producer and host of the podcast “Welcome to Macintosh,” discovered this fact in the middle of 2016 — and his mind immediately went wild with the possibilities. Yet at the time, the road from idea to emoji was not well-mapped. Bramhill soon realized that all paths led to the little-known global language standards organization that — somehow — found itself tasked with regulating emoji: the Unicode Consortium. With this knowledge, Mark began an unusual journey to bring his “person meditating” emoji onto phones all over the world.

YouTube has become a convenient online library for racists, anti-Semites and proponents of other extremist ideas.

Google chief executive Sundar Pichai's first-ever testimony to Congress on Tuesday is shaping up to be a major test of his skills in managing the company’s reputation at a time when several of Silicon Valley’s biggest names are in crisis — and when many of Google’s employees are in revolt.

Google revealed Monday that its soon-to-be shuttered social network suffered from another security lapse, a software bug that could have allowed third-party apps and developers to gain access to 52 million users' personal information without their permission.

The agency sued him this year for allegedly misleading investors, compelling him to pay a $20 million fine as part of a settlement and to step down as company chairman.

Tesla CEO Elon Musk’s interview for “60 Minutes” touched on a wide range of topics, including his views on the Securities and Exchange Commission, worker conditions at his factories and the time he smoked marijuana on a live podcast.

Google said Friday an inadvertent bug had made its email filters go haywire, rerouting messages in a way that made users think it had lost its judgment over what messages deserved to land on top of the pile.

The dispute between William Barr and the government's antitrust chief, Makan Delrahim, has taken on renewed significance.

Artificial intelligence does not yet pose a serious threat to humans, according to the head of the Defense Advanced Research Agency. Though the military is rushing to improve its AI capabilities, DARPA Director Dr. Steven H. Walker said AI remains “a very fragile capability."

Want to stop plateauing at a 1-to-1 KDR? We asked some of the game's top players to teach us some of their tricks for multiplayer and Blackout.

A three-judge panel expressed skepticism that the government proved the merger would harm consumers.

Apple’s prices are outpacing not only inflation but also other gadget makers. Yet would switching be worth the cost?

A key British lawmaker alleged Wednesday that Facebook maintained “whitelisting agreements” that gave select companies preferential access to valuable data on users without their consent, echoing a key claim from an app developer's lawsuit.

If you’ve ever wondered why that action movie you loved in theaters looks different at home, video interpolation, better known as “the soap opera effect” might be the culprit.

In the first stage of its launch on Dec. 5, a SpaceX rocket booster spun wildly on its way back to Earth. The booster landed in the water.

The actor and the writer-director Christopher McQuarrie want viewers to turn off this default setting on most TVs.

Load More