Technology is becoming more difficult to escape, and the Taxi and Limousine Commission is talking about converting the TVs in the back of taxis to tablet computers.
Owner Patricia Valencia was cleaning the bathroom while getting ready to open for lunch when she let let Michael Maldonado into the bathroom, where she left her iPad. When he came out, her iPad was missing.
During a raid in Chelsea yesterday, police said they confiscated 4,200 pairs of fake Beats by Dr. Dre heaphones, 500 counterfeit iPhones and iPods, and 19 fake iPads.
The Metropolitan Transportation Authority is getting the word out to straphangers to stay alert and keep their cell phones and other electronic devices out of sight when riding the subway.
A $50 gadget saved a Chelsea man from losing thousands of dollars worth of electronics to a burglar.
Undercover officers are taking aim at the high-tech black market, and the NYPD says its city-wide sting operation has netted 141 arrests.
Criminals in the city apparently no longer want cold, hard, cash. Instead they are in search of hand-held electronics like iPads, smartphones, and MP3 players, according to a new report.
The “On The Go” travel station is a giant iPad-like touch screen which gives riders real-time information on delays, service changes, construction, and escalator and elevator status.
One Brooklyn wine shop and grocery store is uncorking the wave of the future.
Every student needs help with school sometimes, and these apps might just be the answer.
Kids want the coolest gear for going back to school. Here’s what should be making it into shopping carts this summer.
New Jersey Transit passengers can now send text messages to alert authorities about suspicious activity and get schedule information on their phones.
A new Wi-Fi network is being unveiled in Brooklyn. It’s designed to provide free wireless access to the Internet between the Brooklyn and Manhattan bridges. It’s named Dumbo Wi-Fi, reflecting the name of the neighborhood.
Renowned children’s book author Sandra Boynton has gone digital. She sits down with CBS 2’s Cindy Hsu to talk about how she brought her prized works to the new era of storytelling.
The third-largest U.S. newspaper is charging $15 every four weeks, or $195 a year, to read more than 20 articles a month on its website.