Our regular look at content-rich tablet apps considers the campaign promises of two more presidential apps. And we drown out all this election talk with some iconic jazz music from the terrific Blue Note app for your iPad.
AT&T is expected to be the first ISP to implement a new policy developed with U.S. content providers that involves sending several anti-piracy warnings, redirecting users' browsing, and finally filing legal charges.
Depending on what type of key system is used at the hotel you’re staying in, it might be possible for someone with a “dry erase marker” to bypass the door key system and walk right in.
Microsoft and Apple have both made recent acquisitions aimed at bolstering authentication technology and providing better security for mobile devices.
Movies focused on the writing, whether it's Shakespeare, based on a stage play, or about writers. And sometimes a director simply has the task of overcoming bad writing.
Consumer Reports compares Apple and Google's mapping programs (from iOS 6 and Android 4.0, respectively) while in New York City.
Mock phishing attacks might be the best way to teach users to avoid them in the real world.
Our regular look at content-rich apps says hail to the chief and asks all the right questions. But we start things off with an app that provides a new look at the works of Edgar Allan Poe.
A simple 11-digit code can be used by attackers to remotely trigger a full factory reset on the Samsung Galaxy S III smartphone.
Forget about the 200 new features and updates Apple talks about, there are 197 flaws and vulnerabilities fixed in iOS 6.
Switching browsers will protect you from the current Internet Explorer zero-day exploits, but it's not a silver bullet security solution.
Movies that showcase some of the best work of their respective eras.
Don't be fooled by its basic look: Note Taker HD's powerful set of tools help you capture notes on your iPad, whether they're typed or handwritten.
Microsoft researchers have discovered computer systems infected with botnet malware before they're even taken out of the box.
Amazon reversed course over the weekend, saying that it would remove the special offers it displays on the Kindle Fire's lock screen for a $15 fee.