Facebook is to trial “reactions” options for users responding to content, proving that merely being able to “like” something was somewhat limiting the human emotional spectrum.
Sony has thrown the first punch in the video game industry's annual holiday slugfest.
Dell, the world's third-largest PC-maker, is in talks to buy cloud computing company EMC, according to reports.
Social network LinkedIn has agreed to pay $13m to users to settle a class-action lawsuit accusing it of sending too many unsolicited emails to users.
For the first time since it introduced its own ad-blocking support, Apple has approved an app which allows users to block adverts inside mobile apps – even the company’s own ad-supported Apple News.
All the new story content for the next year of Destiny, Bungie’s first new franchise since it launched Halo in 2001, will be free, as the company continues with a major overhaul of the multiplayer online game following its troubled first year.
Reddit has announced its move into news publishing (along with everyone else) with the launch of standalone site, Upvoted.
Twitter has launched Moments, a new service which hopes to show users the day’s most popular stories, as the 140-character social network takes a stab at news curation.
Microsoft is bringing the thunder.
Google is now Alphabet. Temporary Holding Company Number Two is now Google. And “don’t be evil” is now one step closer to being a thing of the past.
User numbers are going to be in the spotlight on earnings day at Twitter as stagnating user growth has dragged shares down over the past year.
In Mayer's case, Yahoo stock has gone up during her tenure. That wasn't necessarily true for past CEOs.
"I couldn't be prouder of the team that we have and what we've been able to achieve," she told CNBC's "Squawk on the Street."