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 Technology News Analysis
 Rank  Last Week  Keyword  Change 
13 Apple Up
210 game Up
35 iPhone Up
44 app N/A
51 car Down
621 video Up
77 Samsung N/A
89 phone Up
911 Google Up
1014 Android Up
Other popular topics for the past week includes CES, smartphone, 2017, TV and Trump.
For the week ending January 14, 2017, we have analyzed 1028 technology news articles. These are the most frequently appeared keywords in the last week. In order to provide the latest trends, generic terms like "computer", "information" and "technology" are filtered.

CTO.org Editor

 News and Resources 
Ten years ago, Nokia and Blackberry were the hottest names in phones. Now, both are struggling to live another year.

Commentary: In Sweden, a billboard looks normal. Until a smoker walks by, that is.

Based on its name alone, one could have guessed that this short-story collection wasn't going to make it back in 1917.

South Korean prosecutors have officially requested an arrest warrant for Jay Y. Lee, Samsung's de facto leader since 2014, in a political bribery scandal.

The comedian shows up in a version of Carrie Fisher's famed Star Wars costume, and soothes Felicity Jones' nerves.

There's no Google Play Store in China, but there are plenty of imitators. And now, they all have to register with the government.

Commentary: In a new, biting ad, T-Mobile suggests Verizon is a bit of an old dog.

A 1949 Washington Post article about an exorcism inspired the book that became one of the most terrifying films ever.

President Obama's presentation to the vice president, about a week before they leave office, has inspired a batch of humorous tweets.

Commentary: After Rep. John Lewis declares him no legitimate president, Donald Trump scoffs and says Lewis is all talk.

The unnerving final scene that spawned Brad Pitt's infamous line almost didn't make it into the 1995 film.

Commentary: Inevitably, Saturday Night Live mocks Donald Trump's press conference. Inevitably, Vladimir Putin infiltrates it too.

For a free, 24/7 kids' channel, PBS experiments with cutting-edge interactivity, but it also relies on a TV tech as retro as it gets: broadcast airwaves.

Nintendo of America President Reggie Fils-Aime chats with CNET about how a device you can hold in your hand isn't actually a handheld.

Commentary: These envelope-pushing phones will move everyone forward, but it may be years before they're fully embraced.

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Selected news feeds from CNET News.com, Computerworld, TechWeb, and Yahoo! News
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Sun, January 15, 2017
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