Don't-Miss Consumer advice Stories
The Olympic Games in London have sparked interest from fraudsters, with a raft of sites supposedly offering live video streams of events.
Near Field Communication technology could enable a future iPhone to act as a Universal Remote Control for cameras, game consoles, thermostats, and more.
Supporters of the British Team can get a special edition of the newest Samsung smartphone emblazoned with UK colors and theme.
Security firm Intego says the Trojan is actually espionage malware that spies on victims using instant messaging clients, browsers, and Skype.
Hotel locks, iris scans, GooglePlay and other "secure" technologies are cracked in demonstrations at the security conference.
Chirp uses sound to transmit words, pictures and URLs from one phone to another, and it gets its name because its data transmission sounds like a robotic bird.
Utility RapidStart does what it says it will do, and does it with a slick interface, but advanced users needn't bother with it.
The software giant recognizes its challenges in phones, tablets, and luring developers to write apps for its platforms.
Delays are plaguing Google's Nexus 7 tablet with 16GB of storage as some stores have stopped taking orders or delayed shipments of the product.
Two programs–one public (PreCheck), one private (CLEAR)–will let you get through security faster, but neither is free, and availability is limited.
Officially, the only option we have to watch the Olympic Games is via NBC's family of networks and websites. But just because NBC paid top dollar for broadcast exclusivity doesn't mean you don't have other options.
Online resources can help make both choosing a college and getting aid to pay for it a lot easier. Here are seven good sites for such information.
Morphine's concept is solid and interesting, and could work well as a system-wide utility that tracks all browsers and is more difficult to circumvent.