#SandraBland has over 263,300 posts on Instagram. But on Sunday night, the hashtag was blocked.
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Apple announced that it is recalling 223,000 Beats Pill XL speakers. The speaker’s batteries can overheat and catch fire.
The $200 iPhone is toast. AT&T is phasing out the two-year contract at third-party retailers, including the Apple Store, as part of a new plan to promote its contract-free “Next” program, according to a source with knowledge of the strategy. Two-year contracts will now only be available at AT&T stores — online or brick and mortar.
Eighty percent of sub-Saharan Africa’s 800 million people should have access to mobile telephones by the end of the decade, double the current rate, although government help is needed to reach far-flung areas, industry body group GSMA said Wednesday.
A new $2.50 battery sleeve called the Batteriser promises to extend the life of your batteries up to eight times longer.
The rise of online messaging apps, such as Facebook Messenger, Google Chat and WhatsApp, has created a new type of downtime. Between messages, MIT’s Carrie Cai says that is time ill spent.
Well, it’s finally been announced. In an official blogpost, Microsoft has announced that the newest version of their Windows operating system will be released late next month.
A recycling facility in Silicon Valley is trying to trace a woman who dumped a rare Apple 1 computer, which just sold to a private collector for $200,000.
The Supreme Court ruled Monday in favor of a Pennsylvania man who posted several violent messages on Facebook and was convicted under a federal threat statute — the first time the Court raised the implications of free speech on social media.
This little guy is about to impress you. It’s able to fold itself, walk, swim, carry things and it even degrades into nothingness.
While it is completely natural for human beings and other animals to walk and jump, replicating those processes robotically is one of technology’s greatest challenges.
Abused Emojis is a new iOS app and keyboard that aims to help kids and teens communicate difficult situations through images.
Google’s latest version of Android will remind you to pick up your dry cleaning, it will turn on your dishwasher, and it will replace your credit card.
Google Photos offers free, unlimited space for all of your photos and videos. The app is currently available for Android and iOS devices, as well as on the desktop.
With the leaps and bounds being made in technology, a robotic future isn’t too far out of reach, especially given the amount of jobs ripe to be replaced by computers. Other jobs require a degree of cleverness and personal interaction computers cannot compete with.
You might be used to visiting your local bank, speaking with a teller and paying a few bills. But what if in the next five years you performed all these actions without setting foot inside a bank? And what if you were able to not just perform typical banking activities — withdraw money, transfer money, deposit a check, etc. — but also purchase a plane ticket while you were there?
You can crash someone’s iPhone with a mere text message. A nasty computer bug in Apple’s iOS allows anyone who sends an iPhone a certain text message — with specific Latin and Arabic characters — to shut it down.
Saudi Arabian women will overcome a ban on female drivers and gain the right to drive this year, but only in a mobile videogame designed by a member of the royal family.
The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission on Wednesday said Office Depot Inc has agreed to pay $3.4 million in fines over its failure to report defects in two models of office chairs.
Rhode Island’s Department of Health says that sexually transmitted diseases are way up in the state, in part because of the increase of hookup apps like Tinder.
Facebook has drawn criticism in recent days from domestic abuse victims who claim the social network’s policy against anonymity has led victims to have unwarranted interactions with their attackers over social media.
Hoverboards may not be as far-into-the future as you think. This video proves that we’re well on our way to being just as cool as Marty McFly.
If Google develops its latest patent into an actual technology, the search engine may put those text arguments to rest.