Don't-Miss Mobile Stories
Some of the top apps on Google Play are vulnerable to the theft of personal data, including email and login information, according to a study that used fake hotspots and attack tools to assess viability of SSL certificate attacks.
Banks, telcos and Internet companies like Google are among those who are vying to have the default app for mobile payments.
The number of near-field communication transactions with Google Wallet doubled in the first six weeks after the Aug. 1 launch of a cloud-based version, and the company says that trend has continued.
A team of researchers from two German universities has released a study asserting that many of the most popular free apps available through the Google Play store may be vulnerable to man-in-the-middle attacks -- seriously threatening user privacy.
European customers pay less for LTE data than their U.S. counterparts, Wireless Intelligence reports.
The Zscaler Application Profiler vets Android and iOS apps so you can assess their security risk.
According to ABI Research, the world's cheapest 4G data plan is currently on offer by CSL Hong Kong.
After initially declining to participate in the EPA's EPEAT green tests, Apple's notebooks got top ratings. But environmental group Greenpeace says the ratings are flawed and the way the notebooks are built will add to electronic waste and reduce recycling.
A leaked video shows new features in upcoming Google's mobile e-mail app, which may appear first in an LG model that is the next in Google's Nexus line.
A roundup of mobile security products introduced at a MobileCon event include software from Symantec, Strikeforce, NQ Mobile, and SecureAuth.
Reports say that along with the expected release of Windows 8 and the Surface tablet, Microsoft is preparing to announce a music service tied to its gaming platform, Xbox, that is based on technology from Rdio.
A Sprint spokeswoman called the results "surprising" and defended the carrier's initial LTE launches in a handful of cities over the summer.
The bad guys are taking advantage of weak security, faster processors, and blazing broadband connections to wreak havoc on mobile devices.
Is Microsoft working on its own handset? That's the scuttlebutt according to three unsubstantiated reports.