First Citizens will buy Silicon Valley Bank, the tech industry-focused financial institution that collapsed earlier this month, rattling the banking industry and sending shockwaves around the world.
Some parts of Twitter's source code — the fundamental computer code on which the social network runs — were leaked online, the social media company said in a legal filing.
The nonprofit, which has a mission to provide "universal access to all knowledge," says it will appeal the ruling.
A challenger defeated the president of the United Auto Workers in a close election and vowed Saturday to take a more confrontational stance in negotiating with the big automakers.
Several others were injured by the explosion at the R.M. Palmer Co. plant in West Reading, officials said. The cause of the blast about 60 miles northwest of Philadelphia remains under investigation.
The Social Justice Legal Foundation says one of the country's largest private prison operators knowingly exposed ICE detainees to the disinfectant HDQ Neutral.
Moore also made his famous observation, now known as Moore's Law, three years before he helped start Intel in 1968. It said the capacity and complexity of integrated circuits would double every year.
The World Clown Association is bringing together all types of clowns for its 40th annual convention.
NPR moved this week to cut 10% of its staff and stop production of a handful of podcasts, including Invisibilia, Louder Than a Riot and Rough Translation.
The collapse of Silicon Valley Bank was the second-largest bank failure in U.S. history. Many tech startups thought they lost everything until the government stepped in.
Starting March 27, you won't be able to buy digital games for the Wii U and 3DS. Video game archivists and fans are racing to preserve titles that may soon disappear.
The restrictions passed through Utah's Republican-supermajority Legislature reflect how politicians' perceptions of technology companies are changing — and that includes pro-business Republicans.
The Federal Trade Commission gets thousands of complaints a year from customers trapped in memberships they don't want. Its "Click to Cancel" proposal aims to change that, Chair Lina Khan tells NPR.
Both Republicans and Democrats expressed deep skepticism that the company won't share U.S. user data with the Chinese government.
Hyundai and Kia are telling the owners of more than 571,000 SUVs and minivans in the U.S. to park them outdoors because the tow hitch harnesses can catch fire while they are parked or being driven.