MSNBC: Tech & science
NBC News Technology
Updated: 44 min 19 sec ago
The bad ju-ju that has sometimes come with being on the Madden video game cover doesn't worry Odell Beckham.
Content featuring the virtual brick-building video game has been watched more than any other interactive title in the 10 years since YouTube launched.
Hackers looking for new ways to drain money from consumers' bank accounts and evade increased bank security measures have found a clever side door.
The FAA has launched a public outreach campaign to remind people that flying drones in and around the nation's capital is prohibited.
Tech powerhouse Facebook is entering the minimum wage fight, implementing new standards on benefits for its contractors and vendors.
The company announced that the Nintendo World Championships will reappear at this year's Electronic Entertainment Expo in Los Angeles.
Google's "mobilegeddon" update last month, which was designed to favor mobile-friendly sites in search results.
Verizon Wireless will pay $90 million and Sprint $68 million to settle charges that they allowed phony charges on their customers' monthly bills.
Samsung wants to sell the digital brains that will go into billions of "smart" home appliances, industrial sensors and other connected gadgets.
Europa's seas may be salty, causing discoloration on the surface, and necessitating a unique solution to exploring the planet.
Lily is a new quad-rotor drone that you don't have to pilot at all — just toss it in the air, and it will follow you wherever you go.
Verizon already provides the cable and cell service that consumers use to get content. By buying AOL, Verizon buys the content and advertising too.
Warner Music Group says that last quarter, streaming music revenue passed revenue from selling downloads.
Microsoft is investing in undersea cables to connect its global data centers in a bid to bolster its cloud business capabilities amid competition.
Telecom giant Verizon announced Tuesday it will be buying AOL for $50 per share, or about $4.4 billion.
The Apple Watch may be a popular gadget in China but leaders in the People's Liberation Army believe smartwatches pose a serious cybersecurity threat.
Groups representing the biggest tech companies — including Facebook, Apple and Google — urged Congress to rein in the National Security Agency.
Computer scientists at MIT have found a way to tone down those annoying reflections that often appear when you take a picture through the window.