The company says the selfies will make Uber travel more secure, but critics believe real safety calls for greater use of traditional security methods, such as fingerprinting and background checks.
Major changes to LinkedIn's look and features shows a shift away from a focus on professional networking to include more tools for career advancement and industry news.
Yahoo recommends that users change their passwords – almost two years after 500 million users had them compromised.
Drones, once thought of as military weapons, have taken on many uses on their ascent to widespread popularity – now, as educational toys.
A California lower court decision could allow business to legally remove negative reviews of their services from review sites, internet advocates say.
Google is pushing its AI-powered chat app as an alternative to rivals iMessage and WhatsApp, but users are wary of the platform's encryption settings.
Researchers have speculated that North Korea's internet is limited in scope, but until a US-based engineer was granted accidental access, no one knew quite how elementary the nation's online presence was.
Back to the future? Nike's HyperAdapt 1.0 sneakers are advertised as lacing themselves. Are high-tech clothes becoming more practical?
On Monday, Twitter announced their moderately altered character limit, in which photos, quotes, videos and GIFs will no longer count against the 140 characters.
The new regulations outline a 15-point safety standard for the development and testing of self-driving vehicles and clarifies what policy issues fall under state and federal government jurisdiction.
The public doesn't trust the modes of communication it constantly uses, and people are starting to take more measures against cybercrime.
Worried by the pace of Tesla's progress, an Israeli tech company has parted ways with the auto manufacturer.
Even as Elon Musk's space company SpaceX continues to investigate the failed launch of Sept. 1, it's looking ahead to the next in a long backlog of missions.
A partnership between BMW, Volkswagen and a California startup has made it possible to drive two of the busiest stretches of highway in the US without running out of charge — no matter what brand of electric car you drive.