When people moved from paper to digital files on a computer, it didn't take long to realize that you can get just as burdened by digital stuff as by hard copies.
Wars between IT and users over mobile and social technologies are battles that no one can win -- but developers can end
Hewlett-Packard has too few developers, a me-too mobile OS, and a bozo CEO. Apple and Google have nothing to worry about.
Don't believe the hype that says mobile malware will soon flood our smartphones, experts say.
Twitter and Facebook didn't create the Egyptian revolution. But Silicon Valley's belief they did shows the smug, ethnocentric blindness that's damaging the technology industry
It's almost March and that means tax day is marching relentlessly closer. As always, the major providers of tax prep software have tweaked their offerings.
Doing the same thing over and over and expecting a different result is crazy. So why does the tech industry keep making the same mistakes?
Ah, the good old days. Of last year. When nearly all wireless data plans were of the all-you-can-eat variety and you could download your fingers off with nary a care. That's not the case any more.
Hackers just keep devising new ways to target Facebook and Amazon.com users. Read up on these five threats before you're "spear phished"--or worse.
Maybe you're tired of paying the cable company and want to get your movies and other entertainment from the Web. Naturally you'll want to watch those shows on...
25 years ago, two brothers from Pakistan released the Brain Virus. Today, hackers can buy ready-made toolkits to launch malware attacks - and this trend should concern you.
I can't help you lose weight or stop smoking, but I can give you a few ideas to make technology work better for you.
Side-channel attack on high-frequency trading networks could net a hacker millions of dollars in seconds -- and leave everyone else much poorer
Apple's iTunes has its flaws and isn't nearly as flexible as it should be. There are ways to fix some of the flaws via free or low-cost add-ons.
Analysis: Google's move into online advertising shows its intent to assimilate all Web business -- and become a new Microsoft.