A hidden battle is being waged over smartphones. Last year, more than 1.5-million Americans had their devices stolen but some companies are against a simple solution.
The newest defendants are allegedly part of a New York-based cell that swiped $3 million in 10 hours by hitting thousands of ATMs using stolen data from debit cards issued by banks.
Bellevue now uses the state health department’s Evacuation of Facilities in Disasters System. The state launched the e-FINDS wrist band system over the summer, in time for the 2013 hurricane season.
Sony expects to sell 5 million units of the PlayStation 4 by the end of its fiscal year in March.
High-tech features like crash avoidance systems and auto-assisted parking are convenient options for anybody in the market for a new car, but they are also leading to a new series of concerns.
Scientists have yet to come up with a way to fix damage to the nervous system, but robotics can help paralyzed patients stand up and walk again.
“Bitcoin” is a growing trend and have been around since 2009. Anyone can buy it using real money at an online store, or an “exchange.”
A recent study by Brigham Young University found too much technology can cause problems with your love life.
The so-called “passive house” is so energy efficient that it doesn’t have a furnace or central air conditioning and could save the homeowner thousands of dollars a year in energy costs.
New technology could prove to be a major development for anybody with heart disease. A brand new artery roto-rooter has been approved by the FDA to open difficult, clogged arteries.
A new website and app now under development will allow users to rent rooms in a fashion similar to Airbnb, but only to attractive people.
There are smartphones and smart devices, but so-called smart pills and other high-tech advances could revolutionize the way your health is monitored.
Five people have been killed in house fires this week, according to the FDNY. All of those victims could have gotten out alive.
A number of local hospitals have opted to take part in the “Don’t Ignore Your Score” campaign.
Fear of pain is a big part of dental-phobia and can lead to avoidance and possible health problems.