As businesses try to wrestle "big data" to the ground, will improving and simpler cloud storage technologies save the day?
Our nation's 9-1-1 system can be crippled by cyber attacks that have already occurred in various cities around the U.S. You could inadvertently be guilty of exacerbating the problem and not even know it.
High school, college and graduate school students would love any of these hot tech items. Skip the briefcase and wow them with a great tech gift.
There's a hot new social network these days and it's called Mastodon and it's gained tens of thousands of users in the last few days. Here's what you need to know.
Apple has patented bumpers that pop out to cushion the impact when an iPhone is dropped. These shock absorbers will also allow the device to float.
Some employees in Sweden are having microchips implanted in their hands so they won't have to carry credit cards, or swipe cards, or even take their temperature. The chip can handle all of that. Would you want this implant in your hand?
Thanks to a recent regulatory decision, wireless companies like Verizon and T-Mobile will soon be transmitting data in the same part of the public airwaves that's used by Wi-Fi. But those cellphone signals may interfere with Wi-Fi transmissions.
2017 is already shaping up to be the year of "fileless" or non-malware attacks. What is this, and how can you protect yourself?
When it comes to online harassment, fake news and internet trolls, the forecast looks stormy. It may be time to give up the ship on a civil internet.
If you are trying to prune your phone’s collection of apps, hare are some steps to take to find the ones that should get the hook first.
When the US and UK banned people from carrying large devices aboard flights originating in the Middle East and northern Africa, they only made vague claims about this being in response to threat reports. But just what were those threats, exactly?
The Senate moved Thursday to undo regulations that would have forced internet service providers like Comcast and Verizon to ask customers’ permission before they could use or sell much of their personal information. Senators voted along party lines, 50-48, to eliminate the rules. The Federal Communications Commission had put the regulations in place in October. They were not in effect yet.