Can you cut the cable cord and still watch your favorite shows? Maybe not all of them, but you can still watch a lot. Here's how.
The first three "Jurassic Park" movies start streaming on Netflix. Meanwhile on Hulu, two excellent "Karate Kid" movies arrive (and also the awful third one).
Available in digital HD from either Amazon or iTunes, this extraordinary series is worth every penny. The equally awesome "Life" and "Frozen Planet" are also available for $9.99 each.
It's kind of like getting the movie for free, assuming you can find a use for the Microsoft gift card. Plus: a super-sweet pocket-drone deal and a OnePlus 3T giveaway!
The popular app has made online dating cool, but that doesn't mean it's easy.
The "Good Mythical Morning" stars tackled their YouTube Red series with a flat-out sprint back to the comedy tropes of their early days.
The late singer's large catalog of music is now available on all streaming platforms.
Popular YouTubers will be the first to get the privilege of live streaming from their phones.
YouTube plans to offer live streaming on mobile soon. Also on the show: Using augmented reality to play Portal, and the LG G6 losing its bezel.
Inside sources and coy Spotify ads point to The Purple One's music becoming available on all streaming services very soon.
In the Sundance premiere movie "Rememory," Peter Dinklage and Mark Palansky play out why our brains may not be ready for a next frontier.
As fun as it was pretending the "Mad Men" star was my Ken doll, the gimmick also gave a glimpse at how mixed reality may put stars at our sides.
Digital natives are taking bigger roles at Sundance as lines blur between movies that screen and those that stream.
But give him time, he's only had it six months. The "Game of Thrones" star talks tech on the sidelines of Sundance, where his new movie "Rememory" debuts.
A cyberattack leveled the indie film fest's ticketing systems for less than an hour.
At Sundance, Oculus Story Studio is one of several creative teams probing the limits of storytelling in virtual reality.
Six-part series based on comedy about the approaching apocalypse will debut in 2018.
With Donald Trump's win firing up chants of "repeal and replace," the White House turned to an unlikely ally to promote the Affordable Care Act.