Lawmakers are looking to create a “crypto commission” of leaders from tech and law enforcement to deal with security matters.
Apple was ordered to create software to let investigators unlock the iPhone of Syed Farook, one of the San Bernardino terrorists. Now the debate over whether to comply heads to Washington.
Apple Inc. CEO Tim Cook and FBI Director James Comey have been invited to testify on encryption technology by the U.S. House Energy and Commerce Committee.
A proposal by the chairman of the Senate Intelligence Committee would penalize companies that fail to comply with court orders to decipher messages.
With Yahoo's core business now on the verge of being sold, Tumblr is turning its attention back to advertising.
Google CEO Sundar Pichai voiced support for Apple's stance against government backdoors, but not for 24 hours.
Despite hiring thousands of minority laborers, the e-commerce and media giant hired only a few hundred for office roles, a report says.
Of 10 schools that promised President Obama they'd detail the success of their programs in helping students land jobs, only one has come through.
The bundles, which start at $1,499, include Dell, ASUS or Alienware PCs.
After negotiating his company's acquisition by Verizon in 2015, unit CEO Tim Armstrong will now try to broker a takeover of Yahoo.
The overhaul will show users the most popular content from the accounts they follow.
The layoffs announced Friday will reportedly reduce the company’s efforts with the BlackBerry 10 operating system.
Shares of the business-oriented social network plunged Thursday after it reported that expenses grew by 39 percent year-on-year.
Although Slack CEO Stewart Butterfield has been vocal about inclusion, data show the software maker hired only three black people in the last half of 2015.
The action-camera maker stopped trading shares Wednesday after missing quarterly revenue forecasts. More bad news could be coming.
The internet company beat revenue estimates for 2015, but watched its share price fall Tuesday after confirming plans to slash jobs and shutter business units.
Though Wall Street values the internet giant at virtually nothing, the business will likely garner at least $4 billion in a sale.
Alphabet's "other bets," such as Google's self-driving car, showed yearly revenue growth of 37 percent — but also significant operating losses.
The internet company, reeling from executive defections and a disappointing 2015, will report earnings this week — and may cut its workforce by 15 percent.
The cloud-storage company saw a 2 percentage-point drop in its workforce representation of women in 2015.