The Office of the Irish Data Protection Commissioner has asked Facebook to tweak its proposed policy changes
A Senate bill that, at one point, would have protected e-mail privacy has gone the opposite way, and would allow government surveillance of online services without a warrant if passed into law.
The move adds a layer of encryption to data transfer, making the information harder to see by attackers
AT&T has launched a new Locker app for iOS that provides free online storage for photos, videos, and documents, but its concept is hobbled by restrictions and is best avoided.
Without a way to charge your gadgets, you'll want to conserve as much power as you can, especially your cell phone, as it may be your only means of communication during a massive storm. Here are some tips for keeping your phone and other gadgets alive during Hurricane Sandy.
For big spenders willing to bet on bleeding-edge, yet-to-be-proven technology, LG’s first Ultra HD TV is now on sale in the United States for $20,000.
Splashdata, a security software developer, released its annual list of the most common passwords on the Internet. Once again, “password,” “123456.” and “12345678” are the three most popular, in that order.
T-Mobile and MetroPCS, the fourth- and fifth-largest wireless carriers in the United States respectively, will merge with the goal of beating the bigger carriers on value.
The new Nest is 20 percent thinner than the first-generation model and its compatibility has been increased
Although Apple's iPhone 5 has been well-received by critics, its iOS 6 software has drawn complaints for the new Maps app, which drops Google's database and uses a patchwork of mapping sources instead. So why did Apple drop Google maps? Lots of reasons.
Hours before Amazon announces its newest Kindle devices, Kobo has snuck in an e-reader and tablet announcement of its own.
Sezmi's broadcast and Web TV service, now available in 11 U.S. cities, shows promise as an inexpensive alternative to cable or satellite, but some rough edges still need smoothing.
Google has partnered with Intel and Sony to create Google TV, an ambitious attempt to bake its Android software into TVs, Blu-ray players, and a Google set-top box.