Adobe is pushing further into the world of cloud-based software, and this week it rebranded Lightroom as Lightroom Classic CC so that the company’s new cloud-oriented app could be called Lightroom CC. But if your loyalties lie with the desktop app formerly known as Lightroom, don’t worry: Adobe says it will continue developing that app into the future.
Verizon’s long-rumored live TV streaming service appears to be having some issues.
ooks like Lexus owners are taking to Twitter with complaints of their navigation systems acting up and just giving up on life for unknown reasons.
If you want to get your hands on Microsoft's holographic headset, the company is nowtaking pre-orders for the HoloLens Development Edition. Hardware will be shipping to the US and Canada on March 30, just scraping in to Microsoft's first-quarter deadline. As previously announced, the hardware will cost $3,000.
n a New York case, Magistrate Judge James Orenstein of the US District Court for the Eastern District of New York has ruled in favor of Apple, denying a government request for information on an iPhone. Orenstein had paused the request to allow Apple to file in opposition of the order because it involved the broad interpretation of a law that has been used to force private companies to comply with requests for user information.
A Missouri legislative committee last week approved a bill that would limit the spread of municipal broadband networks, helping private Internet service providers such as AT&T avoid competition.
HTC revealed last week that its Vive virtual reality headset would cost $799 in the US, but the company has kept mum until now on just how much it'll cost early adopters around the world. As of today, it's a mystery no more: the Vive will cost £689 in
All the hype surrounding Apple's rumored March event might soon boil to a head. Sources for both Recode and Buzzfeed understand that Apple will hold its shindig on or shortly after March 21st -- later than the previously-hinted March 15th date, but
(Reuters) – As Apple resists the U.S. government in a high profile stand-off over privacy, rival device makers are, for now, keeping a low profile.
Google and AT&T are in a fight over poles.Google needs access to utility poles owned by AT&T in Louisville, Kentucky so that it can offer its super-fast internet service, Fiber.