Amazon is the leading e-commerce company and has managed to branch out into new markets. The company has expanded its selection via a robust third-party selling network. Meanwhile, Amazon's Kindle is the leading e-reader device, but is facing tough competition from Apple's iPad, Barnes & Noble's Nook and Sony's Reader franchise. Amazon Web Services, the company's enterprise cloud computing unit, is gaining traction.
Articles about Amazon
The Kindle Fire represents a real threat to the Android tablet landscape not because of the Amazon logo, but because of its highly disruptive pricing.
Bottom line: Amazon is looking for the next "Fifty Shades of Grey" by panning directly to would-be fan fiction authors.
Amazon Web Services has been recognized as suitable to run government applications.
Google's cloud platform garnered a ton of interest at Google IO and comparisons to Amazon Web Services. However, the burden of enterprise proof lies with the search giant for now.
UPDATE: A new refresh for the Kindle brand could be on the way as Amazon has reportedly bought a new display business from Samsung.
Amazon has released a management pack for the Microsoft System Center.
Rumors that the retail giant is building a smartphone first surfaced more than a year ago. A new report suggests a smartphone with a 3D screen may be on deck.
Rackspace's first quarter growth wasn't up to expectations. The company could be facing an AWS squeeze with enterprises and developers.
China was not on its expanded list of nearly 200 countries to have access to the app platform but the U.S. Web giant decides to open one anyway, beating Google to offering paid apps in the country in the process.
Details of the first 8-inch Windows 8 tablet have leaked, after Amazon.com prematurely published a listing for a new Acer device. The tiny tablet could be ready before Microsoft's much anticipated Windows update (code-named Blue), which is due this summer.
Barnes & Noble seeks to revitalize its Android-powered Nook tablet line over arch-rival Amazon's Kindle tablets by adding Google Play and full Android app support.
What do Apple, AT&T, Myspace, Verizon and Yahoo! have in common? Little regard for protecting their customers from governmental abuse of power.
Amazon's Andy Jassy argues that when you "carefully look at the benefits of moving to the cloud, you realize the private cloud has none of them."
Amazon Web Services (along with IT employees designing and developing on the cloud platform) are getting more official with accreditation services.
In its quest to go head-to-head with Amazon on the cloud front, Microsoft is adding even more enterprise networking capabilities to its Windows Azure cloud platform.