Airport seating charges your phone with PowerKiss

Finnish startup PowerKiss builds wireless chargers into furniture. The company just announced a partnership with airport seating supplier Zoeftig that should result in mobile users being able to charge their phones while they wait to board a plane or train. Zoeftig already makes some seating with mains power built into the armrest.

Hands on with the HTC Evo 3D (video)

HTC was around to show off its newest set of smartphones and tablets that it announced today at the CTIA Wireless 2011 conference. The HTC Evo 3D, which is able to shoot 3D video and can show 3D photos and play back 3D video, was among the phones the company released today.

How DrChrono brings “hacker culture” to health care

DrChrono, part of the current class of startups incubated by Y Combinator, has already received some press for its iPad app, which moves many of a doctor’s basic bookkeeping tasks onto Apple’s device. But when I talked to co-founder and chief operating officer Daniel Kivatinos, I wanted to know how he plans to get the app into doctors’ hands.

AT&T's purchase of T-Mobile will test antitrust law

Here’s the first clue that AT&T knows that its going to run into trouble with antitrust regulators over its purchase of T-Mobile: In its press release on the $39 billion deal, AT&T said, “The U.S. wireless industry is one of the most fiercely competitive markets in the world and will remain so after this deal.”

RIM and Microsoft: cloudy with a chance of collaboration

Microsoft announced it is partnering with RIM on BlackBerry cloud services. Is this just two weak players trying to reinforce their positions against the onslaught of Android, Apple and others? Certainly both companies have been feeling the pressure of late. But contrary to what many believe, this partnership actually is a pretty significant win-win for both companies, as well as enterprises.

Nokia CEO: Microsoft won't buy us

While many believe that Microsoft’s recent partnership with Nokia is a not-so-stealthy hint at an eventual takeover, Nokia CEO Stephen Elop (pictured right with Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer) doesn’t agree, and sees no reason why Microsoft would choose to buy the company.