Full of cash and tired of paying rent, Google has moved to purchase the property that makes up its sprawling Mountain View headquarters.
Deloitte and Touche have confirmed they are administrators for computer maker Elonex Plc and that 28 people have been laid off.
Politician, novelist, lord and perjurer Jeffrey Archer has won his namesake dotcom - JeffreyArcher.com.
The record industry's battle against illegal file sharing is continuing, with the industry claiming it is winning the war.
"A sigh of relief" is how Marc Fleury describes reaction to the purchase of JBoss by Red Hat. And this seems fair enough. As an exit strategy this one lets "JBoss, a division of Red Hat" continue on its way, but with more money and international support ("out of the gates", Red Hat is starting on translating JBoss material into six languages).
Research and government groups will meet this week to discuss how they can better collaborate to improve the application of climate change research.
Any reader who is currently experiencing blockage problems with his or her drains and thought that the solution involved either industrial quantities of caustic soda or some bloke from Essex sporting a white van, Dagenham cleavage and hugely impressive lengths of rod, is directed to Tesco's online tentacle which is offering an innovative alternative:
Nigel Judd is leaving Computer 2000 to look after marketing for parent company Tech Data Europe.
CommentThe .eu domain name has been hailed a success because 1.5m variants were snapped-up within a week of the public launch – which is rather like saying that people love cough medicine because it sells well in winter.
Technology services group Morse is saying goodbye to its chief financial officer Stuart Cruickshank.
A Sheffield cat has been hailed as a hero, because it seems to be able to predict its owner's epileptic fits.
AOL may be prepared to flog the internet access part of its business in Europe, but insists its whole operation is not up for sale.
The UK's Federation of Small Business has taken exception to an article by union Amicus which the former reckons is advising employees on the best way to throw a sickie during the World Cup.
A good compiler does more than simply refuse to compile syntactically incorrect code. Most modern compilers can issue warnings about many different types of potential problem, from reporting on the use of deprecated libraries and packages, to sounding alarm bells about uninitialised variables, or ignoring return values from functions or methods.
Business Systems Group Holdings PLC predicted choppy waters ahead when it published its annual results today, charting losses after four consecutive years of improving conditions.
On Tuesday, Microsoft released patches to fix 12 security vulnerabilities involving Microsoft Windows, Internet Explorer, Media Player, Word, and PowerPoint. On Wednesday, code appeared online to exploit these holes.
It's official - there are now half a million unbundled telephone lines in the UK and that number is growing by 20,000 new lines a week. So says BT Openreach - BT's access services division - which reckons the LLU market is beginning to mature.
iSoft's CEO has stepped down after the firm was caught up in the NHS IT fiasco.
The Mars Rover, Spirit, has found what seems to be a pair of iron meteorites in the Gusev crater, where it is currently waiting out the Martian Winter.
We're still a while away from a pocket projector, but Sony's new pint sized offering isn't far off the mark.
No doubt you've visited the Microsoft Windows Vista webpage, and possibly you've run the evaluation tool to check whether your PC is able to run the version of Vista that will fulfil all of your needs.
A recently-declassified UK government report into UFO sightings is causing a bit of a kerfuffle after conspiracy theorists spotted what they believe is a reference to the legendary "Aurora" - a mysterious US black project which has been feeding the secret tech rumour mill for years.
US trade authorities have started investigating a complaint against Apple that could have its iPod banned from sale in the United States. The International Trade Commission (ITC) voted to launch the investigation in response to a complaint by Creative Labs that the Apple iPod infringes one of its patents.
Swedish BitTorrent site Piratebay has moved home after a brief sojourn in the Netherlands.
HTC, the Taiwanese ODM company that designs and builds a huge number of Windows mobile phones, has launched two 3G models under its own brand.
The 'tracking' capabilities of the UK ID card system, hotly disputed by Home Office ministers whenever the notion is floated, have been commended by no less a person than former Home Secretary David Blunkett. Speaking on the Today programme yesterday on the subject of amnesties for illegal immigrants, Blunkett said "it's impossible to have an amnesty without ID cards and a clean database, because you firstly don't have any incentives for people to actually come up front and register, and make themselves available, and secondly you have no means of tracking them."
Chairman Bill dished out a stunner on Thursday, saying he will give up day-to-day responsibilities at Microsoft in July of 2008. Over the next two years, Gates will hand over his full-time duties to a couple of lieutenants and prepare for life as a professional humanitarian.
An alliance of handset vendors wants to create a common API for Linux phones. It's mostly a Japanese-flavored crew, dominated by NTT DoCoMo and its key suppliers NEC, Panasonic and the Korean giant Samsung. But Motorola, whose official phone strategy appears to be "we'll try anything", is also one of the founding five.
"the stupid media watches everything I do now" - Jimmy Wales