After an online outcry, a Seattle Police Department video in which an officer playing a video game discussed the recent fatal police shooting of a pregnant mother has been removed from social media
A new skin patch has been developed that can play a radio for two days using body sweat and could possibly charge our phones. Jose Sepulveda(@josesepulvedatv) has more.
Germany's governing parties have cleared the way for parliament to vote on legislation designed to get illegal content such as hate speech or defamatory fake news removed quickly from social networking sites
Money-losing Japanese electronics and nuclear company Toshiba Corp. has until Aug. 10 to get auditors to sign off on its earnings statements, or else it faces the risk of getting delisted
Three popular Chinese internet services have been ordered to stop streaming video, a move that prompted a sell-off in the U.S.-traded shares of Sina Corp. and its microblog service, Weibo Corp.
Uber recruited a former Google engineer now accused of stealing trade secrets even though the company had been forewarned he was still carrying around some of his former employer's property
The text-messaging service Line plans to inaugurate an indoor digital theme park in Thailand's capital, seeking to squeeze maximum advantage from its popularity in the country, its second biggest market after Japan
The biggest tech headlines for today include an alleged petition that aims to bring back Travis Kalanick as Uber's CEO and Facebook's new mission statement. Plus Tesla's in talks with music labels to possibly start its own streaming service.
Under Travis Kalanick's leadership, Uber's "Animal House"-style business plan was to grow as quickly as possible, steamrolling regulators while flouting the rules of workplace conduct
A report of a major earthquake off the California coast has turned out to be a false alarm based on data from a 1925 quake mistakenly sent by the US Geological Survey
Dutch telecom company develops a bicycle lock that also locks mobile phones, in a move aimed at protecting young riders who regularly pedal through busy streets while looking at their phone
Troubled Japanese electronics giant Toshiba Corp. has chosen a U.S.-Japan consortium as the preferred bidder in its attempt to sell its lucrative memory chip business