We discuss the technology in politics, with Donald Trump's plan for force Apple to make its hardware in the U.S., and the New York Senate's back-door demand. Plus VLC, Netflix, and more.
Apple wants to revolutionize TV, but even ESPN execs realize that nailing down deals networks with is a struggle.
The old two-year-contract business model for mobile phone plans is all but abandoned. And there are more choices than ever: We look at 17 alternate mobile service carriers.
New tools for making music.
The new Music Memos app uses the iPhone’s built-in microphone to record audio in a high-quality, uncompressed format.
Live Loops features a large grid and users tap cells and columns to play looped instruments and samples.
Intel has quietly built what it calls Authenticate technology into its Skylake with vPro chips for businesses, combining multiple means of authentication for greater security.
Apple has applied to the Indian government for permission to set up a wholly-owned store operated by the company, taking advantage of changing rules for retail in India.
Got pop star aspirations? Glu's new game turns the dream into a grind.
YouTube fix, stability improvements, and more.
At the World Economic Forum meeting in Davos, Switzerland, on Monday, the DARPA-winning Hubo robot impressed attendees with its moves. Its presence highlights a future question for the global economy.
In this week's roundup of new Mac software, you’ll find several apps designed to help you stay organized and keep you on task.
A new feature in the Starbucks app lets customers find and save the music they hear in more than 7,500 stores via Spotify.
Time to update your Macs and iOS devices.
The company is slowly adding more female, black, Asian, and Hispanic employees, but it still has far to go.
Great gas mileage, two seats, airbags and it's coming this year. Would you consider buying it?
There were rumblings about it in late 2015 and now it's here. Verizon wants Internet companies to pay for some of your mobile data usage.
SplashID recently published its round-up of the worst passwords of 2015. '123456' and 'password' still reign supreme
A federal court in California has banned the sale in the U.S. of Samsung smartphones that have features that infringe three patents owned by Apple.