Amazon's FreeTime Unlimited Video
Amazon's first color tablet, the Kindle Fire, boasts a 7-inch color LCD screen and 30-day free trial of Amazon Prime. It ships on November 15, 2011 for $199.
With tablets and smartphones blurring the lines of what it means to be an e-reader, the Amazon Kindle still stands strong against the competition.
eBay speaks out against the latest Internet sales tax proposal, BlackBerry Messenger adds a music service, and Amazon sweetens the Kindle with free book-borrowing for Prime subscribers.
CNET's David Carnoy interviews Russ Grandinetti, Amazon's Vice President for Kindle Content, about the new Kindle Fire.
Every time a new tablet computer hits the market, experts speculate whether it could be the one to take down Apple's iPad. CNET's Kara Tsuboi explains why Amazon's Kindle Fire could be its stiffest competition yet.
Is Amazon's $199 Kindle Fire tablet too good to be true? CNET's Donald Bell gives his assessment along with a tour of the device and its features.
Whispercast lets teachers and bosses manage a fleet of Kindles, Microsoft's $499 Surface tablet is on back order, and Best Buy dives into the tablet race with its own model.
The next Apple iPhone gets an announcement date on next Tuesday, October 4th, Amazon announces new low-priced Kindle e-readers that also include touch-capable models, plus Amazon changes the tablet game with their $199 Kindle Fire with color touchscreen.
CNET's Donald Bell takes the wraps off the Amazon Kindle Fire tablet, showing you what's inside the box and what to expect when setting up the device.
While it has a hard time competing with Apple's iPad in terms of functionality, the less expensive 2010 Kindle DX will appeal to those looking for a large, dedicated e-reader with an E-ink display.