Nearly four in 10 use social media, nearly 20 percent snap photos and some even video chat on their smartphones while driving, according to a study commissioned by AT&T. The wireless company described the findings as “unsettling.”
One in six Starbucks customers now use mobile pay, many with auto-reload linked to their bank account, which automatically replenishes their Starbucks funds, when they get low. But hackers have managed to drain some customer’s account balances, and worse.
The city council of Berkeley voted to pass a cellphone “right to know” law Tuesday, making it the first safety ordinance of its kind in the country.
A growing number of websites and apps are now offering help with stress, anxiety and other common mental health issues.
Wall Street analysts are growing pessimistic on Twitter’s business model
As our obsession with our gadgets grows, more doctors are seeing a painful phenomenon known as “text neck.”
Millions of people may have been left vulnerable to hackers while surfing the web on Apple and Google devices, thanks to a newly discovered security flaw known as “FREAK attack.”
Google is planning to sell wireless phone service directly to consumers using the networks of Sprint and T-Mobile, according to reports published Wednesday.
Riders of San Francisco Muni buses, trains and world-famous cable cars will be able to purchase fares through their smartphones during a pilot program later this year, the San Francisco Municipal Transportation Agency said Monday.
With certain apps, once a picture is shared online, it reveals exactly where the photo was taken and can expose the consumer or their family to the risk of theft or physical harm, particularly for stalking or domestic abuse victims