As my chatty human cabdriver dropped me off in Singapore’s one-north business district, I wondered whether it would be cruel to tell him why I was there: to test the world’s first publicly available self-driving taxi.
HP reported an increase in PC sales last quarter, showing the market isn’t quite dead yet, at least not with the HP brand.
WhatsApp will start sharing data with Facebook, a policy shift after vowing few changes when the social network bought the app.
Malware that steals consumer banking information is making its way onto mobile phones. Here are tips to protect your phone from hackers. Photo: Caitlin Ochs for the Wall Street Journal.
Security researchers say a little-known, Francisco Partners-backed Israeli startup exploited previously unknown bugs in Apple Inc.’s smartphone software to help foreign governments spy on their citizens.
Oil prices are mired in their worst slump in decades, but you wouldn’t know it from the land grab underway in the crude-rich Permian Basin.
Two years ago, when startups were flush with money, hardware and software design companies were eager to work with them and get paid in cash and equity. These days, however, smaller design firms increasingly want just cash.
The upscale drift of beverage markets in the developed world cuts the wrong way for big U.S. brewers.
Forget the money-losing start-ups. Instead, focus on shares of global players that are buying their way in.
Singapore became the first country in the world to launch a self-driving taxi service, beating ride-hailing giant Uber Technologies to public road tests by mere days.
Dividends are playing an unusually large role in the stock market’s run to record highs, adding to investors’ concerns about stretched valuations and soft corporate earnings.
The amount of goods traded globally fell sharply in the second quarter after a flat performance in the first few months of 2016, highlighting a major challenge for leaders around the world grappling with soft growth.