Don't-Miss Mobile World Congress Stories
Offering Waze as a default installation gives Google an easy way to gain wide exposure for its social traffic application.
A mass migration of Microsoft’s installed base to Windows 10 will give developers one big reason to support the platform.
Whatever PC, tablet or phone you're using, the interface will remain consistent and data will follow you everywhere.
Samsung drastically pared down how much bloatware it packs into its TouchWiz Nature UX, though this adaptation of Android Lollipop is still kinda blue.
Florence Ion takes you on a visual tour of Samsung's revamped TouchWiz interface on the Galaxy S6.
The Emporia Smart was made for grandparents, kids, and anybody else uncomfortable with traditional smartphones.
'Sense ID' promises to detect fingerprints through metal and glass, and encourages damp fingers.
The Google executive offered his views on a wide range of issues, including Android Pay.
It's not packed with innovative features, but, wow, this smartwatch looks great.
Anyone looking to replace their high-end Windows Phones will have to hold out until this fall.
The Nubo IP security camera can run in locations where Dropcam can't, but it won’t be available in the U.S. until 2016.
Intel has turned to competitor ARM to use Mali graphics in its new Atom X3 chip for low-cost smartphones
Microsoft opens up the smartphone edition of Windows 10 to x86 chips, breaking ARM exclusivity.
Which smartphone has the better industrial design, sound, display and extra little features? We cross-compare the HTC One and Galaxy S6.
The Vive headset marks HTC and Valve's first foray into virtual reality. Can it compete with Oculus Rift and Samsung's GearVR? The devil's in the details.
A new version of Jolla's Sailfish OS is getting locked down with the help of SSH.
At Mobile World Congress, Intel unwraps details on its Atom chips—the X3, X5, and X7—which will appear in mobile devices later this year.
But Google's Sundar Pichai says it doesn't intend to become a full-service cellular carrier, instead likening the service to its Nexus mobile devices.
HTC promises that just because it's partnering up with Valve for this one device doesn't mean it's leaving Android behind.