According to McKinsey, the Internet of Things could be worth $11 trillion annually by 2025.

Facebook researchers are starting to look at more than just faces to find people in pictures.

Gmail gets an undo button.

The start-up officially launches in bid to provide retailers and city planners with better data.

They'll do things faster and cheaper than us, changing the way we live.

Down in the trenches of the ongoing ground battle between ride-sharing apps and local regulators, Lyft and Uber have had a rough week.

The devices are vulnerable to a hack that could eavesdrop on calls, read messages and take over camera and GPS functions.

There are no federal rules for facial recognition technology -- and a government dialogue to establish a voluntary code of conduct appears to have gone off the rails.

Everything you need to know about the government's new policy to monitor Internet providers.

Larry Page happily announces word of a new company to improve city life.

HTTPS will be everywhere on federal government Web sites by the end of 2016.

Among the many things Apple announced at its annual developers conference was one that we really weren't expecting: the launch of a radio station.

Apple's $10-a-month service will face stiff competition when it launches later this month.

The conference kicks off with a keynote from Apple chief executive Tim Cook.

Here's what you may see at Apple's developers conference on Monday.

You may think you're buying one gadget -- a thermostat, a security system, a smart lock -- but what you're really buying is the cornerstone of a whole system of smart devices that need to work together.

The deal could allow both companies to grow in significant ways.

It's a big moment not just for football, but for television writ large.

The latest entry in the over-the-top marketplace puts more pressure on content companies and distributors.

The lowest-ranked industries in America are still in last place.

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