Need your Starbuck's fix, but don't have the cash? Go ahead and use mobile developer Jonathan Stark's card. No, really.
Facebook is making changes to its news feed to make advertisers more visible.
The German data protection authority wants Facebook to disable its facial recognition service.
WIMM's new wearable platform is a tiny watch-sized screen that's about as useful as a mini, less-powerful smartphone.
The President turns to Twitter for support.
Does the Sprint news move consumers closer to mobile standarization? Nope. Each of the four wireless players currently use, or will use, different frequencies for LTE.
Google says it will no longer disable accounts for violating its name policy--without warning them, first.
Want some Google +1's? Buy 'em.
Google is once again in the spotlight for privacy concerns over its Wi-Fi data collecting.
A New York law firm is working with several AT&T subscribers aiming to force the company into arbitration over the planned merger with T-Mobile.
Whether it's Verizon or AT&T: The iPhone continues to sell well.
Hulu has been seeking a suitor for some time, and perhaps the streaming site has found one in Cupertino.
Nokia needs to jump on the smartphone ship, or it's going to miss the boat.
Users of pirate sites on average buy more media content than those who do not use such sites, according to the study, validating the position that many supporters of these sites have argued.
The plans debut July 24 and require a two-year contract agreement. Customers can choose the the amount of high-speed data they want to download in 2GB, 5GB, and 10GB increments.