MSNBC: Tech & science
NBC News Technology
Updated: 5 min 13 sec ago
Two men have been charged with taking part in a conspiracy to steal 94,000 credit and debit card numbers from customers of the arts-and-crafts chain.
A U.S. government map details more than 600 attacks on U.S. government, military and corporate targets, including Google and Lockheed Martin.
A team of international researchers has created a robot insect that can launch itself easily from the water.
Facebook has taken the wraps off the enormous solar-powered plane that may someday beam Internet to isolated communities.
The FBI is struggling to attract computer scientists to its cybersecurity program mainly due to low pay, according to a Justice Department report.
Every photographer has missed shots because it was dark and they couldn't get the flash ready in time. That won't be a problem with this new Canon.
Google is appealing a French authority's order that it scrub search results worldwide when users are granted "right to be forgotten" requests.
Planned Parenthood said electronic traffic to its websites was snarled by computer hackers on Wednesday in a second cyber attack.
Officials want to know who flew drones near several wildfires in California's San Bernardino mountains.
Imagine making a video call without other people being able to listen in. Yahoo is trying to make that happen with Livetext, a new app that seeks to m
Researchers have found a new way to take advantage of the atom-thick "wonder material" graphene: use it for origami.
Facebook reported a 9 percent fall in quarterly profit as it spent heavily to boost mobile revenue and develop products.
Amazon's Dash buttons, which let users order a variety of products with the press of a button, are now available to purchase.
The technique, uncovered during a FireEye investigation at an unnamed victim organization, shows how government-backed hackers can shift tactics.
It's Microsoft's way of trying to overhaul its platform for the mobile world -- without alienating users by getting rid of everything that's familiar.
Nokia has returned to the consumer space, but this time with a virtual reality (VR) camera rather than phones.
Twitter reported that its number of monthly average users grew at the slowest pace since it went public in 2013.