New privacy rules may make it easier to escape at least some online tracking.
Adventure seekers encounter untamed wilderness when they enter the backcountry of Yellowstone National Park. Howling wolves. Deadly grizzly bears. Steam-spewing geysers as seen nowhere else on earth.
The Israeli military is warning its soldiers about a new threat: the widely popular mobile phone game "Pokemon Go."
Microsoft will cut up to 1,850 jobs and book an approximately $950 million writedown as it attempts to salvage its rocky entrance into the smartphone market.
If you live on the wrong side of the tracks, you may also be on the wrong side of the "mobile divide," where poor cell phone service may limit your economic opportunities.
We now have dozens of smart devices in our houses and even on our bodies. They improve our lives in so many ways – from lowering energy consumption in our homes to egging us on to be active.
Google on Tuesday unveiled a new landline telephone service aimed at helping consumers stay connected in the Internet cloud.
T-Mobile and YouTube have come to terms after a public spat over the phone company's "Binge On" video streaming service.
The federal government is proposing new privacy rules that would make Internet service providers such as cable and phone companies ask your permission in some instances before using and sharing your data.
South Korea's spy agency said Tuesday that North Korea had hacked into smartphones belonging to a number of key government officials, part of a series of cyber-attacks launched after its fourth nuclear test.