Federal lawsuits against Aereo, a startup that plans to show broadcast TV online, could influence the awkward relationship between television and the Internet.
I'm deputy editor of MIT Technology Review. I’ve been a technology journalist for 12 years, reporting on the Web, computing, telecom, and the business of technology from Silicon Valley, New York, and Boston. Before I came to MIT Technology Review, I was the technology and media editor for the Associated Press.
Brian Bergstein's Stories
Every January, up to 150,000 people swarm the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas, where they mainly see salesmen and models touting slick gadgets under bright lights. Most visitors miss the surprises that can be found in a plain corner called the “International Gateway,” where manufacturers from Asia display unglamorous components and offbeat items.
Photographs by Gregg Segal
The rise of sensors, surveillance cameras, and other automated devices can be seen in a new analysis of Internet traffic.
The wheels of fate that led the photography company into Chapter 11 began spinning in 1975.
A nonprofit organization that holds millions of pieces of academic work will soon let the public see it for free.
Hiring its new CEO away from PayPal indicates that the Internet company still believes it can thrive on its own.
Social networking grew up in 2011, becoming more of a fundamental underpinning of the Web.
The fast pace of technological change has inspired a new literary form: the memo that warns an entire company it must alter its course.
A maker of high-end design software accidentally discovers a consumer hit.
A booming business in virtual goods drives profits at the online gaming company.