If you are one of the suckers that can’t watch World Cup 2014 with friends you have two options: Get a job at CBS and they give you a TV at your desk OR you can just stream the games online via a couple of major broadcasters, ESPN and Univision.
Google is buying Skybox Imaging in a deal that could serve as a launching pad for the Internet company to send its own fleet of satellites to take aerial pictures and provide online access to remote areas of the world.
Google’s latest efforts to expand Internet access around the world includes plans to launch over $1 billion worth in low-orbiting satellites.
Yahoo! appears to be getting ready to launch a new video service aimed at challenging YouTube by tapping into their viewers, while paying content creators more for ad traffic than the Google-owned company.
Wikipedia founder Jimmy Wales, an outspoken critic of the ruling, called it a “technologically incompetent violation of human rights.”
The Federal Communications Commission voted Thursday to move ahead with a proposal of new rules that could set standards for Internet providers who wish to create paid priority fast lanes on their networks.
Redwood City police are taking a new approach to reconnect stolen items with their rightful owners—they’re putting it up on Pinterest, a social networking site.
Almost everywhere in Silicon Valley, another high-tech building is taking shape. Professional social networking site LinkedIn is one of the companies leading the latest building boom.
Last week, San Francisco-based Twitter announced first quarter revenue of $250 million, but saw slowed growth in active users. Since that report, stock price has been hit hard. For the year it’s now down 42 percent.
LinkedIn (LNKD) suffered a first-quarter loss as the online professional networking service ramped up its investments in projects aimed at attracting more users on the lookout for better jobs and career advice.