After failing to pass a bill mandating kill-switch technology for every smartphone sold in California, the state's Senate OK'd the proposal Thursday.
The carrier added 1.3 million subscribers in the first quarter, proving that wireless customers aren't the only people gaining in the ongoing price war among wireless providers.
Get your mobile device to a DryBox Drying Station within 36 hours of its unexpected dunk in the drink, and you stand a 75 to 80 percent chance of reviving your phone. And now the company is looking to expand into self-service units.
Major League Baseball made a lot of nostalgic gamers very happy by reviving the classic R.B.I. Baseball franchise. But a few fixes to the mobile version would make gamers even happier.
Nike will still develop activity-tracking software but it's going to stop work on its FuelBand wearable device.
After resisting calls to add kill switch features to mobile devices as a theft deterrent, wireless carriers are now pledging to implement the technology in 2015. The reason? Pending legislation might have forced them to do it anyway.
If you're still unsure as to how the Heartbleed security hole affects you, here's a quick rundown of the issues.
The Illuminated Living-Room Keyboard K830 features backlit keys so you'll never have to fumble for that remote control when watching a movie in a darkened room.
The hydrocarbon-loving, fuel-line-invading yellow sac spider forced Mazda to recall 50,000 bug-infested Mazda6 sedans three years ago. Yeah, gross. The automaker is turning to software to solve the problem.
A future update to the iOS cooking app is going to add next-day ingredient delivery for users in San Francisco and Los Angeles. If all goes well, the feature rolls out to other cities later this year.
The accessory maker had a crowdfunded hit with its universal docking station; now it wants to make a version for your car.
Write messages, make mobile payments, and control appliances with a wave of this wearable device.
A team in a collegiate summer league is holding a Salute to Selfie night, and your face could wind up on some player's jersey as a result.
Two days of public outcry was enough to convince Massacusetts legislators that they had better address a legal loophole that allowed a smartphone-toting creep to escape penalties.