Josh Homme shakes his guitar and hammers home the final moments of A Song for the Dead. A smile breaks across his face.
When Apple unveiled the iPad in January of 2010, it left a gaggle of other consumer-electronics companies suddenly anxious to get into the tablet game.
The world didn’t exactly shake when Betsy Daly stopped going to Blockbuster a year ago, but the movie-rental giant would be smart to ask itself whether this 33-year-old San Jose, Calif., mom represents the future. Daly now pays $15 a month to order her DVDs online
Google makes one of the world’s leading mobile operating systems. It does e-mail and an office suite and photo sharing and Internet phone service, and does them all well.
Tech pundits have a bizarre habit of declaring products dead long before they’re actually goners.
This is partly a story about a company called Apple Computer. It’s also partly a story about a fancy new iPod that plays videos as well as music and that could dramatically change the way people entertain themselves.
For most Americans, a job is a social undertaking. On assembly lines and at construction sites, in offices and around operating tables, many hands make light work.
OK, so after eight years and a lot of grumbling — Vista, anyone?
If consumers like the new Windows 7 operating system, they’ll have the much-maligned Windows Vista to thank. In part, that’s because Windows 7 actually builds on the under-the-hood changes that came with Vista.
A bomb detonated in the border city of Peshawar on Friday, killing at least 11 people one day after a series of deadly militant attacks rocked Pakistan. The optimism reflected what the company said was an across-the-board recovery in online advertising, with even the struggling financial services sector showing a return to growth.