The world's largest particle collider is scheduled to go back online at about half power this fall in an effort to get the problematic machine working on some science.
Stories by Sharon Gaudin
The British government is leaping headlong onto the Twitter bandwagon.
Forty years after astronauts on NASA's Apollo 11 spacecraft first landed on the moon, many experts say the historic event altered the course of space exploration as well man's view of itself in the universe.
Facebook is growing in popularity and its users are growing long in the tooth, according to a study released this week.
With the Internet abuzz this week about Google's newly announced plan for its upcoming Chrome OS operating system, some analysts are wondering what exactly will set it apart from its popular -- and established -- rivals.
Today's massive memorial service for Michael Jackson may have strained some social networking and news sites but it didn't cripple them, as many had expected.
If you want to produce a lot of energy using wind power, it only makes sense to go where the winds are the strongest.
CEOs at the top companies in the U.S. are dramatically disconnected from the social networking phenomenon, according to a research report released this week by UberCEO.com, an online news and discussion site that focuses on CEOs at major companies.
<a href="http://www.google.co.uk">Google</a> has unveiled two new tools to make searching the web for information and images easier.
California utility Pacific Gas & Electric Co. is looking to outer space to find a new source of solar power to generate cheaper and cleaner electricity.
Gmail users were hit with a double whammy Tuesday.
A former prosecutor says the Mayor of London was ignoring the facts this week when he publicly <a href="http://www.computerworld.com/action/article.do?command=viewArticleBasic&articleId=9126868"> threw his support </a> behind the man who has admitted hacking into <a href="http://www.computerworld.com/action/inform.do?command=search&searchTerms=U.S.+Armed+Forces"> U.S. military </a> computers in 2001.
In a column published Tuesday in London's Telegraph newspaper, the mayor of London called upon US President Barack Obama to call off the US effort to extradite and prosecute the British hacker who in 2001 broke into computer systems in the Department of Defense, NASA and the US Army.
Here's one more reason for bosses to treat their employees well.
Taking a page from the updated whitehouse.gov web site, the US federal government has gone Web 2.0 with is own site.