An OS that lives in your browser Video
From the AlwaysOn Stanford Summit in Palo Alto, Calif., StartForce CEO Jin Koh gives a demo of his company's Web operating system, a Windows-like platform that encourages others to build on top of it.
YouTube CEO Chad Hurley and MP3.com founder Michael Robertson, plus executives from Yahoo and Sony, gathered to speak about the limitations and future of consumer-generated media at the AlwaysOn Stanford Summit in Palo Alto, Calif. YouTube has recently come under fire for pirated and copyright content posted by consumers on the site. In May, Microsoft Chairman Bill Gates said his company would never acquire YouTube because of its laissez-faire attitude toward content.
From the launch of the Nokia Research Center in Palo Alto, Calif.: CNET News.com's Michael Kanellos speaks with research engineers about the technology they're developing in conjunction with Nokia and Stanford University.
MP3tunes will let you play your chosen tunes anywhere--car, PC, cell phone, or earphones. And, Robertson has another new business getting started, he tells CNET News.com's Greg Sandoval at Stanford's AlwaysOn Innovation Summit on July 26.
Well, so much for that rumor. Facebook held a mobile event at its Palo Alto, Calif., headquarters today but it didn't reveal the Facebook phone. In fact, the company pretty much shot down that idea. Still, there was plenty of mobile-related news surrounding the popular social networking site, and Jessica Dolcourt is here to give you the full scoop. Plus, we discuss the new data plans from Verizon and U.S. Cellular and recap the week's reviews and news all on Dialed In episode 149.
Xerox's Palo Alto Research Center is known for its almost eerie capability to be working on what's next before most other companies can see it. Xerox CTO Sophie Vandebroek needs to keep that happening.
CNET.com's Brian Tong heads to the Palo Alto, Calif., Apple store to check out the crowds and see what's involved in the activation process.
Google calls it "Incognito," Microsoft says "InPrivate," the other browsers call it "Private Mode," and colloquially it's known as "porn mode." Whatever you call the tracks-free way to browse, here's a trick to force your favorite browser to always start with its privacy protocols activated
CNET.com's Kara Tsuboi and Brian Tong hang out at the Palo Alto, Calif., Apple store to see what happened as the doors opened, the line surged, and customers got their hands on the phone.
Tim Berners-Lee, considered to be the father of the Web, speaks with scientists and Silicon Valley executives at HP Labs in Palo Alto, Calif., about where he sees the Internet going in the next five years.