Super Bowl XLVII will only be played once, and it will be on the field in New Orleans. But with two weeks to fill in between the championship games and the Super Bowl, there’s some time to run some numbers.
An expert testified Monday that a computer belonging to Giselle Esteban, the Union City woman accused of murdering nursing student Michelle Le last year, showed hundreds of searches for Le’s name shortly before she disappeared, as well as searches for ways to harm someone.
Toys-R-Us’ new Tabeo seems like a long shot to me. In a world where kids already have an appetite for iPads, Android tablets and the Kindle Fire, I’m not sure where something “kid” fits beyond a certain and very young age.
Facebook’s early investors and a handful of top executives become eligible on Thursday to sell stock they own in the social networking company. It marks the beginning of a time-honored process for public companies, which will culminate in the fall, when many Facebook employees receive the same right to sell their shares.
For computer users, a few mouse clicks could mean the difference between staying online and losing Internet connections this summer.
California court leaders are stopping development of an ambitious computer project that was supposed to electronically connect courthouses in all 58 counties.
Much as we love modern technology, it seems in advancements sometimes come with a cost to our general health. Many users of the iPad have reported pain in the neck or shoulder – labeled by some as “iPad shoulder.”
Apple Inc. said Steve Jobs resigned as CEO, effective immediately. The company said Wednesday that Jobs would be replaced by Tim Cook, who was the company’s chief operating officer.
IBM announced Thursday that it has built two prototype chips that it said processes data more like how humans digest information than the chips that now power PCs and supercomputers.
BART is in the process of restoring service across its entire train system after it stopped running trains for several hours Monday night.