Rob Cox and Robert Cyran discuss Facebook's plans to buy back stock at half the IPO price and the social network’s plans to retain staff.
Facebook's stock has crashed to a new all-time low.
An app that alerts users to drone strikes around the world keeps getting denied by the Apple's App Store reviewers, and no one can explain why
Apple confirmed Thursday that it has rejected Drones+ from its App Store. The app is designed to alert users whenever someone has been killed in a U.S. drone strike. Wired’s Danger Room reported that the app, developed by New York-based developer
Siri is helpful when you want to schedule a reminder or look at the forecast, but wouldn’t it be better to have a bona fide Jeopardy! champ in your pocket?
The Federal Aviation Administration is revisiting the rules surrounding the use of in-flight electronics, reports Macworld.
In 1991, he wrote the popular Pretty Good Privacy (PGP) program, and made it available (together with its source code) through public FTP for download, the first widely available program implementing public-key cryptography.
Nexus S, phoning home
At Mobile Advertising Conference this summer, we talked about why teens and millennials are comfortable giving out personal information and data over the web and through mobile devices.
Chinese physicists unveil a router that uses a quantum control signal to determine the path of a quantum data signal
Just glancing over them they seem to be of the religious and patriotic fight for truth and justice. He used the blog to have people join his FaceBook group and even did and promoted a Richmond Liberty March.
Nick Barnett provides information on Silk Road, encryption, quantum routing, and next step solutions - Adam Kokesh on hearing for Raub Brandon (Marine arrested for posting on Facebook) - Ed Vallejo on Paul Festival 2012 and the RNC
Does society really want extremely private mobile devices if they make life easier for criminals? Apple's newly toughened standards sharpen the focus on that question.
The two companies seem fated to compete ever more fiercely over mobile computing.
The U.S. Justice Department has approved a $3.6 billion deal for the carrier to buy airwave capacity from cable companies.
During the last two years that we have been building Diaspora, we have uncovered lots of interesting problems related to our core mission—giving people ownership over their data.
After all the hubbub surrounding Apple's decision to kill the YouTube app on the iPhone and iPad today, a lot of people missed what Apple added to the beta version of iOS 6, the company's next mobile operating system.
Many users' perceptions are at odds with the realities, researchers show.
YouTube is pushing its notorious commenters to name themselves.
There’s no shortage of devices that supposedly prevent drivers from talking or texting by blocking mobile phone signals or that alert parents and employers about the behavior.
If you read my post last week about experiencing Android for two weeks, then you'll remember that I wasn't too impressed with Samsung's new Android phone, the Galaxy S III, and went back to my iPhone.
The dominant social networks cater too much to advertisers, says the man behind a Twitter-style network that users would pay for.
Last year, when a telecommunications company received an ultra-secret demand letter from the FBI seeking information about a customer or customers, the telecom took an extraordinary step...
News broke today that AT&T will likely charge iPhone users extra to use FaceTime video chat over cellular (3G or 4G) networks.
Indoor Atlas says its technology for indoor positioning is highly accurate.
Backing from JPMorgan Chase will speed a startup's rise in a crowded field.
Think you have the right to speak freely via cellphones, websites and social media? Well, the companies that provide you with access to the Internet don’t.
“The Federal Government must have the ability to communicate at all times and under all circumstances to carry out its most critical and time sensitive missions.”
US President Barack Obama quietly signed his name to an Executive Order on Friday, allowing the White House to control all private communications in the country in the name of national security.
Ubiquitous in the modern world, the cell phone is a very personal item and, perhaps predictably, at has become one of the favorite targets for US law enforcement fishing expeditions, according to new data released by cell phone companies.