Children trying to get their parents’ attention have some serious competition. You could call it “distracted parenting,” when mom and dad pay more attention to their smartphone than their kids.
A blaring AMBER Alert alarm on smartphones woke up people early Friday morning in New Jersey. The alert was issued around 6:45 a.m. after two children were abducted Thursday night more than 100 miles away in Lancaster, Penn.
Discovering the secret to a good night’s sleep can mean something different for everybody.
CNet technology editor Bridget Carey highlights some of the best apps to use while getting your holiday shopping done.
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.
Eight of 10 leading analytics companies have agreed to measures that will let shoppers nationwide know when retailers are using their smartphones to track their movements through a store.
Experts say the advanced graphics can make the brain think you’re moving when you’re not, causing motion sickness.
AT&T elected Wednesday to take down a Twitter post showing smartphone snapping a photo of the “Tribute in Light” memorial to the 9/11 attacks.
In the latest — and also controversial — mobile craze, phones are being used as stun guns or pepper spray dispensers for self defense.
Millions of men and women over the age of 50 suffer from dry eye symptoms every year. Now, ophthalmologists say they are seeing younger patients walk into their offices.
Sleep texting has become more common and in addition to being embarrassing it could also have some serious health consequences.
It’s a growing problem that many people may not be aware of until it’s too late, most people have not memorized the contents of their cell phones.
Whether you’re at work, running errands or on vacation, what is going on back at your home is likely always on your mind. And it turns out all you need is a smartphone to make a home safe home.
Livery cab owners sued, arguing that the virtual hail apps violate a law that prevents yellow cab drivers from setting up prearranged rides with passengers.
We’re all familiar with the advice, “If you see something, say something,” and if police in Brooklyn see a smartphone or tablet lying in your parked car in plain view, they will be saying something to you.