We've endured disasters both natural and manmade, political polarization and the relentless encroachment of big technology companies. Before we leave it behind, here's a look back at 2018's tech, tribulations and trends in charts.
Your personal data has always been the key to Facebook's business — and Facebook executives, including CEO Mark Zuckerberg, have used access to that personal data to strengthen strategic partnerships and hurt competitors over the years.
Some companies are choosing to end their relationship with Amazon rather than cave to the online retailer's demands.
A boardroom battle and more alleged management issues have raised new questions about HQ’s future.
Musk talks about his "excruciating" 2018, fighting with journalists on Twitter, why Tesla won’t build an electric scooter and much more.
The gig isn't as good as it used to be for people working through online transportation apps in the US.
It's up to Governor Jerry Brown.
If it feels as though Amazon's site is increasingly stuffed with ads, that's because it is. And it looks like that's working.
Everything was on the table — and after Facebook's wildest year yet, that's a really big table.
The company's internal investigation as well as the federal investigation are ongoing.
It's a colossal pump-and-dump scheme, the likes of which the world has never seen.
And there's little you can do about it.
The $70 billion ride-hail company is changing its ways to please its most important customers: Its drivers.
At least three prominent investors have decided against funding the startup after finding troubling conduct on the part of the founders they uncovered during due diligence, multiple sources say.
For the past year, the software and cloud computing giant has mounted a cloak-and-dagger, take-no-prisoners lobbying campaign against Google, perhaps hoping to cause the company intense political and financial pain at a time when the two tech giants are also warring in federal court over allegations of stolen computer code.
So far, Google and Twitter have not detailed their plans.
Dorsey and Twitter haven't moved quick enough.
Apple’s culture of secrecy generates billions of dollars in real value for its shareholders. But values drive priorities, and no value can be reflected in a company’s culture without making trade-offs.
Amazon announced Thursday morning that it would start soliciting bids from North American cities to be the home of a second company headquarters on the continent, expected to eventually house as many as 50,000 employees.
Corporate overlords were not involved.