Articles about Web development
Developers on how making a portfolio of public work mandatory risks making the software industry harder to break into.
Twitter is hoping its latest executive appointment will put some angry Tweeters to rest -- at least for awhile.
Based on where this goes next, a retrial in California or an appeal pushed all the way to the Supreme Court are both possible.
After spending the last 18 months retooling Facebook as a "mobile company," the next front is pushing those developments to the open source community.
The additional manpower will contribute to Square's goal of tripling the size of its engineering team in New York City within the next year.
The processor giant buying Hacker League, a private organization that plans and organizes hackathons. Examples of previous events have not been limited to enterprise customers either.
Some people wonder what in the world they'd do with a Chromecast. Friends, there are a lot of great things you can do with a Chromecast besides watching funny cat videos on your 42-inch HDTV.
Result of an investigation. PR stunt. Holiday cheer. Call it what you want, but Salesforce.com is trying to make everyone happy following a controversial conclusion to the Dreamforce hackathon.
PayPal reveals that writing server-side software in node.js rather than Java is allowing it to serve web pages more rapidly and simplifying web development.
Long-distance bus challenger cuts into market by going direct online.
Don't look now, but Microsoft is continuing to open source many of its own technologies, even though it is still competing with Linux and Android vendors.
Collaborative development site bans weak passwords, ups rate-limiting efforts
Mozilla, the open-source Web browser group behind Firefox, doesn't appear to have much to do with Google until you look at the bottom line. There, you'll find that 90 percent of Mozilla's revenue comes from Google.
Mozilla claims it has got thousands of apps in its Firefox OS marketplace, and has opened a Stack Overflow page to help answer developer questions.
How can we go about delivering modern services on old school technology?