Estimates show that nearly as many US households subscribe to Prime as to pay TV.
Sources say Eric Alexander carried around for a year confidential information about a woman who was assaulted during a ride in India in 2014. Alexander and other executives weren't convinced her story was true.
After helping drive many US bookstore chains out of business, Amazon has been opening its own retail stores.
Meanwhile, other states are passing laws broadly permitting the robots statewide.
The former Microsoft CEO debuts USAFacts to make it easier to understand how tax dollars are spent.
Uber's robot cars are steadily increasing the number of miles driven autonomously. But the figures on rider experience — defined as a combination of how many times drivers have to take over and how smoothly the car drives — are still showing little progress.
The e-commerce giant accounted for nearly 17 percent of all online clothing sales to this demographic last year, more than doubling the market share of the No. 2 seller, Nordstrom.
The pirate life worked pretty well for the Apple legend, but now Silicon Valley has sunk its own legend.
How Kevin Systrom got over minimalism and snapped into building mode.
Drones are expensive, and they can only travel a distance that will allow the aircraft to maintain enough battery life to turn around and come back, essentially cutting in half the distance they can cover. But what if the drones didn’t have to come back — because they were disposable?
The CEO opens up to 16,000 employees once a week. Why don’t you hear more about it?
Deregulation and more favorable tax treatment of repatriated funds are high on the list.
"The aircraft was substantially damaged," according to the National Transportation Safety Board.
The company says the wireless earbuds needs “a little more time.”
Otto, recently acquired by Uber, took a load of Budweiser 120 miles completely autonomously.
“Cutting off opposing viewpoints leads to extremism and will not get us the country we want.”
Several people who have recently left X and those close to it describe the Alphabet unit as sputtering, unable to bring projects to life.
The TV network and digital publisher has agreed to pay $135 million for the bankrupt blog network, according to a person familiar with the deal.
The problem seems obvious. We all need some kind of consistent digital identity (think virtual ID "card") that can identify and authenticate us not only to all our devices, but to all our online services, commerce and banking accounts, and essentially anywhere where we need to digitally, or even physically, verify who we are. Actually solving that problem, it turns out, is pretty hard.
We got a reminder of that today, when the Wall Street Journal reported that P&G, the world’s biggest advertiser, was going to pull back on the targeted ads it was running on Facebook, because targeted ads weren’t helping P&G sell Tide and Pampers.