Some pretty strong evidence has come to light that one of the most notorious copyright troll operations in the U.S. targeted The Pirate Bay with a honeypot operation, a trap set to detect unauthorized use of copyrighted files.
The world's top PC maker sells more mobile devices than traditional computers—but traditional computers have been completely redefined.
OpenSignal recently announced that its app helped to prove that temperature readings from smartphone batteries correlate strongly to outdoor temperatures. Now it's thinking bigger.
Thanks to Google Maps Street Views, you've witnessed the view of the Canadian Arctic and several other breathtaking landmarks. Treks gives you a guided tour and lets you hear the snow crunching underfoot.
Relying on freelance security samurais is the new norm for companies like Google, Microsoft, and Mozilla—and for good reason.
In the latest in a long line of flip-flops, Microsoft has announced that you'll no longer have to have the upgraded Kinect motion sensor plugged in in order to play the Xbox One gaming console.
IFTTT.com announces the addition of an official New York Times channel to its news and event alert service.
Stringwire lets you take multiple live smartphone video feeds and turn them into an online news broadcast.
The Windows Phone GDR3 update has long been said to (finally!) include 1080p support, but now some of its other features are starting to leak.
The first one's free—but HBO's betting you'll get hooked eventually.
Soon, southerners will be able to stream over-the-air broadcast TV straight to their PCs and tablets.
After showing off 3D printing capabilities at three Microsoft locations, demos of MakerBot's device are expanding to 15 other stores around the U.S. It's part of an effort to show off the 3D printer support coming with Windows 8.1.
From geology to astronomy to meteorology to botany, these apps turn your phone into a virtual tricorder.
Google's Knowledge Graph already provides you with tasty informational tidbits, and now, the company plans to point you towards the meatier stuff.
The encryption behind Twitter's new in-app security scheme sounds wonderful! Now, if only it worked...