Now that you’ve digested all the decadence from what was hopefully in “improbable” Thanksgiving, for this Black Friday I want to encourage you to think out of the box before wasting money unnecessarily.
We’ve long known that lack of sleep can be a serious health threat. Now doctors have another concern. It’s a new condition that could affect anyone who uses an electronic device.
Did your mom ever tell you not to sit too close to the TV because it would ruin your eyes? Well, today more kids than ever are near-sighted.
You better think twice the next time you look at your smartphone, because you could be doing some serious damage to your spine.
At Burke Rehabilitation Center in White Plains, a robotic arm initiates and guides Army veteran and stroke victim Tom Kastner’s affected limb with the hope of retraining the nerves.
A new device using 3D printing technology claims it can make your food preparation much less of a hassle.
Sixty-percent of voters approved borrowing $2 billion for tech upgrades in schools.
There’s a new, dark side to Facebook and it could put you at risk of losing your money, reputation and friendships.
If you have ever wished that you could flip a switch and put an end to another person’s annoying phone calls, you can, but there may be a hefty price to pay.
Schmidt is a member of the state’s Smart Schools Commission, which is proposing a $2 billion plan to bring broadband and other integrated technology into every public school.
The Senate Transportation Committee unanimously approved legislation Monday that would allow self-driving cars to be tested and licensed for general use.
Spokesman William Smith said the agency is aiming to start equipping trains next year — but only certain cars, not the entire train.
New Jersey’s Montclair State University recently started offering students the free “Guardian” app. It comes with an emergency button that triggers an alarm at the campus police station.
Assembly Republican leader Jon Bramnick invited state Homeland Security officials and business leaders, WCBS 880’s Peter Haskell reported.
Apple said its new system is secure because it creates one-time payment numbers for purchases, instead of using credit card numbers and security codes.