Scientists got the red carpet treatment Sunday night as luminaries from Hollywood and Silicon Valley handed out Breakthrough Prizes worth a total of $22 million.
Toyota is investing $1 billion in a research company it's setting up in Silicon Valley to develop artificial intelligence and robotics, underlining the Japanese automaker's determination to lead in futuristic cars that drive ...
Facebook is studying the ancient Chinese game of Go for insights as it works on building an artificial brain—one that it hopes to turn into a virtual personal assistant that can also sort through a mountain of photos, videos ...
Seventy-seven years after Bill Hewlett and Dave Packard began tinkering in a Palo Alto garage, the company that became the foundation for Silicon Valley is breaking up.
One of the nation's most storied tech companies will split in two this weekend, another casualty of seismic shifts in the way people use technology—and big-company sluggishness in responding.
Toyota's three-seater exoskeleton car and an electric vehicle with touch screens that turn it into a "digital space" are among the concept models that will be on display at the Tokyo Motor Show this week.
Silicon Valley may think it can build a better car. But should it?
Tucked in a shabby alley of Shibuya, Japan's Silicon Valley, is a startup that's done the almost impossible: win funding from the country's notoriously conservative banks.
By galloping to a life as a publicly traded company, mobile payments star Square is bucking a Silicon Valley trend of startups riding along on outlandish private valuations.
Few in America's Silicon Valley could have predicted that a young Austrian law graduate who spent a semester studying there would one day become high-tech companies' worst nightmare.