- George Zimmerman will not be charged in domestic dispute
- Russian officials press bilateral U.S. trade deal
- Selfies at Funerals blog creator retires after Obama flub: ‘Our work here is done’
- New Obama adviser Podesta is against Keystone but will steer clear of pipeline deliberations
- 40 Australian adults, children found in ‘one of the worst accounts of incest ever made public’
- Venezuela’s Maduro calls on student ‘price vigilantes’ to hit the streets, report businesses
- Atheists smug as Hindus join Satanists to demand display at Oklahoma Statehouse
- Bow before Valkyrie, NASA’s ‘superhero robot’ entry in DARPA challenge
- 10-year-old Pennsylvania boy suspended for pretend bow-and-arrow shooting
- Budget deal exposes GOP divisions; conservatives slam tax hikes, vague cuts
By Matt Kibbe
The short-term deal will assure long-term overspending
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Steve Jobs
The Northern California home where Apple Inc. co-founder Steve Jobs grew up is now on Los Altos' list of historic properties.
Human's have tried to conquer death for ages. Now, it's Google's turn. The search engine's co-founder and CEO Larry Page is heading up what he tells Time is a "moonshot' to improve countless human lives.
Over and over again, as I watched "Jobs," the biopic about the founder of Apple Inc., I was reminded of the company's immense influence on technology, the economy and especially my own life.
At best, “Jobs” is a tasteful TV movie of the week, bland but competent, inoffensive but inherently forgettable. At worst, it’s a superficial, lackluster gloss on a man whose life deserves far better treatment, and far more scrutiny.
After embodying Steve Jobs in his new movie, Ashton Kutcher came to admire how the Apple Computer founder was able to balance his public and personal lives.
Economic anxiety defines the Detroit bankruptcy, and not just in Michigan and the Midwest. Detroit is the urban nightmare, symbolic of America's downward cultural spiral since the 1960s, when optimism about what Americans could accomplish was the national elixir.
In the eyes of the world, America stands for one thing above all: the promise of freedom. Even people who have never laid eyes on an American know of the promise our country represents.
Even after taking new hits to its stock price, Apple Inc., remains the most valuable corporation in the world. That makes some senators green with envy. They assume such success could only have come at a cost to the government.
Mark Zuckerberg has made millions of friends, but the Facebook founder's first foray into the political policy arena is quickly earning him some enemies.
For all the Obama-era talk of decline, there is at least one reason why America probably won't, at least not quite yet.
Andy Rubin has stepped down as the executive in charge of Google's Android operating system for smartphones and tablet computers, ending a seven-year reign that reshaped the technology industry.
If we live to work, Yahoo CEO Marissa Mayer’s recent decision to require all employees to work from Yahoo headquarters every day, not telecommute from their homes, makes perfect sense.
Apple CEO Tim Cook sought to reassure shareholders worried about the company's sagging stock price that the iPhone and iPad maker is on the verge of inventing more breakthrough products that will prove it hasn't lost its creative edge.
It's easy to forget now, but Michael Dell was the Mark Zuckerberg of his day.
After a brief opener re-creating the news conference at which Jobs announced the first iPod, we flash back to Reed College in the 1970s.
"It's technology married with liberal arts, married with the humanities, that yields us the results that make our hearts sing," he said.