Toshiba and Western Digital said they agreed to settle a dispute over the Japanese company’s planned sale of its memory-chip unit.
Wall Street Journal
Facebook plans to book more revenue in the countries where it sells ads, becoming the latest tech company to bow to pressure from nations to simplify its tax structure and potentially pay more income tax overseas.
Nintendo is looking to expand tie-ups with software developers to strengthen its smartphone-game lineup after an early alliance aimed at cracking the mobile market fell behind schedule.
Amazon.com opened a second cloud-computing data-center complex in China on Tuesday, underlining the importance of the market to its cloud-computing unit, Amazon Web Services.
Toshiba and Western Digital agreed to settle a dispute over the Japanese company’s planned sale of its memory-chip unit, clearing a major hurdle to the nearly $18 billion deal.
Apple has acquired Shazam Entertainment, giving it one of the popular song-recognition apps at a time the iPhone maker is looking to boost its music-subscription service.
Japan’s SoftBank Group has agreed to invest roughly $500 million more in satellite broadband provider OneWeb, according to a person familiar with the details.
Women filled computer-programming jobs in the U.S. and U.K. after World War II, but as government and business professionalized programming, the decline of female coders began.
Third-party merchants slash prices and stockpile inventory in hopes Amazon.com will select their items for holiday promotion—which can boost sales all season.
Apple is close to acquiring music-identification company Shazam Entertainment in a deal that would give it ownership of a popular app with insight into people’s musical interests.
Ive resumes control of industrial-design and user-interface teams, which he stepped away from to focus on development of Apple’s new headquarters.
On Dec. 2, 1942, scientists carried out the first successful nuclear chain reaction, leading to the development of nuclear weapons. Seventy-five years later, here’s a look at a few ways the U.S. government has tried to find positive uses for “peaceful nuclear explosions.”
The European Union is expanding its powers to police and fine auto makers, seeking to prevent a repeat of the diesel-emissions scandal. It is introducing spot-checks on new vehicles and penalties of up to $35,394 per non-compliant car.
A reporter spent a week using products and services from Amazon.com Inc. and its partners almost exclusively and wondered: If you can buy everything from car parts to cleaning services to caviar in one online marketplace, will you miss shopping everywhere else?
General Motors plans to use costly but lightweight carbon fiber to make the beds on premium versions of large pickup trucks as the auto maker aims to stay competitive in the crucial category while also satisfying tightening fuel-economy standards.
Six months after it went into force, China’s tough new cybersecurity law is still troubling U.S. technology executives who fear that it will put the intellectual property of their companies and the data they collect in jeopardy.
Google said it is pulling YouTube from some Amazon.com Inc. devices in retaliation for Amazon refusing to sell many Google products, escalating a battle between two tech titans as their businesses increasingly overlap.
At the Massachusetts Institute of Technology an associate professor in biological engineering is researching ways to kill superbugs with a biological tool called Crispr-Cas9 that edits DNA. This combination of gene editing and viruses that attack bacteria could help scientists fight antibiotic resistance.