Google could give the rights to the next Nexus phone to none other than Motorola.
stories by Ricardo Bilton
Going private could give BlackBerry the breathing room it needs to recover.
Editor’s Pick Does Bezos have all the answers to the newspaper industry’s problems? Probably not — but it’s certainly more comforting to believe he does.
“Why let the Motorola Moto X have all the fun, when you can launch your camera with gestures for free today?” say the developers.
The LG G2 feels so similar to the Galaxy S IV that it might as well have been announced by Samsung.
At time of increasing sameness among phones, LG is doing something different: Learning from smartphone users.
Accessories like the Off Pocket are the best defense against the ever-present gaze of Big Brother.
UrbanBound wants to ease the pain of the employee relocation process, and for that it’s earned $5 million in funding
Apple wants to make sure your fake iPhone charger doesn’t electrocute you to death, so it’s starting a trade-in program to encourage you to trade it in.
Wearable devices are finally getting useful, thanks to inventions like the Cynaps Enhance.
With Feedly Pro, Feedly wants to charge $5 a month for features that lots of people say should be in the basic app
A day after introducing the first true Google phone, Google has finally announced an app for recovering lost devices.
“The proposed relief is intended to halt Apple’s anticompetitive conduct, restore lost competition, and prevent a recurrence of the illegal activities,” the Department of Justice says.
AT&T has learned a lot of lessons from Apple about how to run a retail store. And thank God for that.
Velti’s financial situation is creating big headaches for developers using its Mobclix platform.
Editor’s Pick In the mobile ad and marketing world, few companies are being hurt as much as Velti.
Dropcam may be known for its surveillance cameras, but investors just as interested in the cloud infrastructure that supports it.
The only thing standing in the way of Protos’s custom 3D printed glasses is the funds needed to get the project off the ground.
Android fragmentation may still be a thing, but OpenSignal argues that its not entirely a bad thing.
The HTC One may be selling well, but it might not be enough to save HTC from a loss in the third quarter.
Using the power of the touchscreen, TouchBase might just pull off with neither NFC nor QR codes ever could.
As Amazon’s order numbers continue to climb, so, too, do its employee numbers.
Samsung’s supposedly water resistant Galaxy S4 Active has a big problem: If it gets damaged by water, owners are on their own.
Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer says his company isn’t selling as many Surface RT tablets as it would like.
With its new catalog app, Ikea is bridging the gap between digital and physical furniture.
Cowboys Stadium = AT&T Stadium.
Plug takes Dropbox concept and extends it to your whole computer. Oh, and it’s completely private.
BlackBerry is still working on its turnaround, and it’s losing a lot of workers in the process.
FitBark, a fitness tracker designed for dogs, has hit Kickstarter.
“This is the first time such a sophisticated piece of tech was created just for a child,” says Filip’s CEO.
Here’s something that you probably don’t need science to tell you: Melting plastic in a non-ventilated space can be bad for you.
Vietnamese tech site Tinhte gives us our best look yet at BlackBerry’s upcoming A10.
AT&T sold a record number of Android phones in an otherwise unremarkable quarter.
Foursquare’s self-serve ads are the sort of thing that only Foursquare can offer businesses.
Editor’s Pick While most Silicon Valley companies are getting rich by selling your data, some companies are making it big by helping you protect it
Nokia’s latest Lumia may not blow you away, but it may just be successful in the markets that it’s aimed at.
MaskMe proves why web users don’t have to trade being able to the web for holding on to their data.
Facebook For Every Phone is Facebook’s strongest effort to attract users in emerging markets. And it’s working out pretty well.
In an effort to make it harder for kids to access pornography, the UK wants to block it entirely.
For HTC the imperative here is clear: Make innovation core to the its future — before it stops having one.