A new generation of more affordable and stylish hearing aids could help preserve mind, life and limb for millions.
In the 1990s, they banned the internet. Now they use it to threaten and cajole the Afghan people, in a sign of how they might use technology to build power.
A Catholic official’s resignation shows the real-world consequences of practices by America’s data-harvesting industries.
Shifting flight schedules, varying hotel flexibility and new tech: A lot has changed since the last time you packed that passport.
An experiment by Japanese researchers revealed how just a few distracted walkers really can throw off the movements of a whole crowd.
Three teenagers in a Bucks County cheerleading program were subjected to a campaign of harassment using altered videos and spoof phone numbers, police officials said.
Abdel Soliman was serving a 41-month federal sentence when he used a smuggled cellphone to prepare tax returns for clients, diverting more than $470,000 in refunds, the authorities said.
Amazon’s cloud computing business and Apple’s Macs are increasingly using the companies’ homegrown chips.
Their captors demanded the return of cocaine worth $3.5 million. They were freed after the authorities used cellphone data to track them to a house in Quebec.
Facebook began integrating its Instagram and Messenger apps, allowing users of the services to directly communicate with each other.
While serving time, Ryan Rust was beaten, stabbed and threatened with hot oil if his relatives didn’t pay up. After disturbing calls and texts, they bought guns for protection.
Washington sent offers to cellphones in Russia and Iran of rewards of up to $10 million for information on hackers trying to attack American voting systems.
Next year businesses and travelers face mounds of new paperwork (and higher cellphone bills) as Britain builds up frontier controls.
A commercial deal in Kenya marks the first application of balloon-powered internet in Africa, the region with the lowest percentage of internet users globally.
Telemedicine is teaching us new ways to communicate with our patients.
It was the largest bet by the social network on the developing market, where millions of people have gone online in recent years.
The information, intended for use in counterterrorism, would help identify people who have crossed paths with known patients.
If you had to make a choice, would you choose your phone or your partner? Don’t answer that.