Google chairman Eric Schmidt led a delegation of employees to Cuba this past week to advocate for removing government restrictions on the Internet. How did Google's digital diplomacy effort go?
While Foxconn goes on a hiring spree in China, it decides to close a factory in India, revealing the ebb and flow of our global smart phone economy.
Reset the Net rallies against online government surveillance.
FireChat messaging app 'leapfrogs' from phone to phone.
Lots more memory, yes, but that may not be necessary.
From the Fitbit Flex to the Basis B1, these wristband gadgets serve as pedometers and much more.
Home cooks now have 'sous vide' tools of their own. Sansaire costs just $200.
Samsung adds speed-reading app Spritz to Galaxy S5 smart phone.
Apple's CarPlay will let drivers communicate hands-free.
From Amazon to police departments, nonmilitary uses for unmanned drones arise.
Hiring managers are now using software to screen for problem-solving skills.
These iPhone and iPad apps help keep your ideas organized.
On some laptop models, hackers can see you through your own webcam.
Spot space-hungry iPhone apps; stash photos in the cloud.
As new apps shape our evolving language, BuzzFeed's style guide tries to make sense of the grammatical madness.
New phone apps such as Whisper and Secret revitalize the idea that "On the Internet, nobody knows you're a dog."
Old services, such as Spotify, add features. New ones, such as Beats, come online.
Acxiom's AboutTheData.com lets you see and edit what marketers think they know about you.
The new YouTube celebrities: gamers. Millions of people love to watch other people playing games online.
T-Mobile, AT&T, and Verizon give clients a new option to trade up faster – at a price.