If Twittering's your game, this event should be your aim.
The Washington Times' Technology blog.
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Whenever there's a Google outage, it seems, the world acts like a BlackBerry user without their device. The e-mail service from Google is back, however.
In a speech to the Economic Club of Washington, reprised at a reception at the Russell Senate Office Building, Intel Corp. said it would invest $7 billion in new manufacturing facilities.
President Obama orders a review of cybersecurity measures.
The White House e-mail system has been down since just before 9 a.m. Monday, Christina Bellantoni reports.
Backed by a (non-scientific) survey, Intel Corp.'s Chief Technology Officer has some tech advice for President-elect Obama's CTO.
Going where cable TV doesn't reach, Internet video brought the story of the US Airways plane crash in New York to life.
FCC Chairman Kevin Martin will leave that post Tuesday and join a communications program at the Aspen Institute, a non-partisan think tank.
Even though the news about Apple's Steve Jobs is important, the press should back off, a former top colleague at Apple says.
Steve Jobs, whose health has been of concern to Apple, Inc.'s investors, employees and fans, is stepping aside until the end of June, Apple confirmed today, according to several media reports.
I did so well at math, I became a writer. Here's an example.
Years ago The New Yorker -- yes, The New Yorker -- did a piece about Microsoft PowerPoint in which is reported Microsoft's estimate that there are (were) 30 million PowerPoint presentations daily somewhere in the world. About 10 million of those seem to take place in the Washington, D.C., metro area.
I can't say whether President-elect Barack Obama has downloaded this, but until he surrenders his much-loved Research in Motion BlackBerry, he can use the device to track Inaugural festivities.
It's a bit more involved than offering a general dispensation, but Verizon and The Telework Coalition are urging those who can do so to stay home Inauguration Day and telecommute.
John Harrington, a freelance editorial photographer in the District, has his own "take" on how to get good digital snaps next week