According to a new report, Eddy Cue proposed bidding for Time Warner, the second largest media company after Disney.
Google appears to be developing a version of Android for the Raspberry Pi 3, but nobody knows what it will be for.
Energous, a startup that promises to charge wireless devices by beaming power to them through the air, has passed an important milestone: FCC certification of its WattUp technology.
Petri's Brad Sams speculates that Microsoft is filling a price gap with two lower-cost streaming devices, along the lines of the Chromecast and Roku.
Arduino, the Italian company that has powered the "maker" movement with a series of small computing boards that can be programmed and configured for different tasks, is introducing a board targeted at the so-called Internet of Things.
Google is far from finished with its attempt to invade the living room, but the Nexus Player's time as part of that strategy is done.
First, Apple will release a Siri SDK to power this new product.
Like the Nest thermostat, Aquanta’s water-heater controller learns your usage patterns and will heat water only when you need it.
Spotify's family plan now offers six premium memberships for $15 per month, equaling those of Apple Music and Google Play Music.
While Linksys takes action over FCC rules, TP-Link and others take the easy route, blocking third-party firmware on their routers.
The IQbuds promise to make it easier to hear in challenging environments; blocking out unwanted noise. We listened to a prototype and predict they'll deliver.
There's a good chance your tastebuds would tell you when you're drinking stale beer, but now science has come to the rescue to spare them that pain.
Software Upgrade 3.2 to Nvidia's Shield Android TV media streamer will add a number of nifty updates for higher-quality video apps and games. However, it remains pricey compared to a traditional streaming device like Roku.
Several key entertainment apps, including ESPN, will arrive on Android TV in the coming months, Google said Wednesday.
Netflix’s war against poor speeds from Internet service providers (ISPs) has a new weapon: The company's Fast.com utility can tell you the download speed between your home and Netflix's servers.