Comcast may have agreed to uphold net neutrality rules that guarantee content providers equal treatment, but that doesn't mean Netflix can't "volunteer" to pay more to get an uninterrupted video feed to its customers.
Apple is offering free recycling of all its used products and pledging to power all of its stores, offices and data centers with renewable energy.
Aereo, unlike cable systems that pay TV broadcasters a retransmission fee, takes the signals free. Why shouldn't it?
Mobile payment company Square might be looking for a buyer after losing $100 million in 2013 and with cash flow running low, according to reports.
Weibo, China's answer to Twitter, was the big winner among five initial public offerings as the IPO market shows signs of coming back down to earth.
Twitter will now let marketers place app install ads in its stream, a feature that helped Facebook grow its mobile advertising revenue.
Earnings growth faltered at Google as it grappled with a persistent downturn in advertising prices while spending more on hiring and daring ideas.
Neil Young's Kickstarter campaign to fund his digital music project PonoMusic has raised $6.2 million through 18,000 supporters.
Yahoo shares jumped in after-hours trading Tuesday thanks to its 24 percent ownership of Chinese e-commerce giant Alibaba, but Yahoo's traffic and revenue are flat.
Bitcoin exchange Mt Gox is headed for liquidation after a Japanese court rejected a bailout plan. CEO Mark Karpeles is likely to be investigated for liability.
Zebra Technologies will spend more than $3 billion to buy the enterprise business of Motorola Solutions in a technological and geographical expansion.
Google announced on Monday that it will buy solar atmospheric satellite maker Titan Aerospace.
Twitter says its CEO and co-founders have no plans to sell any of their shares when the company's post-IPO lock-up expires on May 5.
The stock market's laws of gravity are inflicting pain on technology trailblazers whose values have plummeted from record highs during the past few weeks.
Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos plans a new initiative to offer employees up to $5,000 to quit, to ensure Amazon only retains people who really want to work there.