As mobile afficionados focus on MWC, smartphone fanatics are hearing about the rumored handsets that could become their new phones later this year.
Offering to take a "selfie" for someone else is a nice, friendly gesture. So-called "selfie sticks" negate that and can, in fact, be anti-social.
As Congress comes under GOP control in 2015, Republican leaders appear poised to fight Obama's net neutrality proposals. Here's why that will hurt Americans.
Xiaomi just raised $1.1 billion in new funding, sending its expectations higher. Its competitors had better hope they're not about to be run over.
On a 1992 visit to Cuba, I saw a nation that needed so much. Now, as relations between the U.S. and Cuba begin to thaw, I see better lives for Cubans and new markets for U.S. tech companies.
Smartphone apps for hailing taxis electronically are being proposed in Chicago and NYC to help traditional taxi firms compete better with services like Uber.
The Samsung Galaxy S6 could have a larger 5.5-inch display and a new CPU, but I'd rather have a music player that easily lets me move my music over from iTunes.
Smartphone users in Iowa will soon be able to keep a secure electronic record of their driver's licenses in their phones using a new app.
Old-style flip phones are showing up in the hands of some celebrities and public figures, which prompted a CBS News report on whether this is a new trend.
Chromebooks cost less than Apple iPads and are packed with features. It's no surprise recent numbers show them pulling ahead of iPads in sales to U.S. schools.
Sony is following Samsung and paring back on the number of smartphones it offers as it struggles to raise profits and cut costs. So what took so long?
News reader app fanatics will be excited about the big feature updates in the Inoreader 3.0 app for Android, which gets improved gesture controls, better sharing capabilities and more.
It's actually a helpful new feature, but what took Google so long to do this to assist mobile users? Identifying mobile-optimized sites was long overdue.
A user wraps the case around his or her smartphone using a built-in connector, and the phone transmits images to the case and prints them on special paper.
AT&T was testing the tracking method for mobile ad delivery to users but has now ended the program, the company announced.