In April 2013 Facebook unveiled a not very well kept secret at an event; a Facebook 'phone' manufactured by HTC HTCCY +% with deeper integration with Google GOOGL +1.51% Android. What it promised was more 'ambient alerts' and an accelerated s
(Truthstream Media) The smart grid is getting dumber all the time. A family from southwestern Ontario would likely agree after someone hacked their baby monitor to prank them in a way that seems like it is straight out of a horror film.
(Truthstream Media) In the realm of government conspiracies discussed on the Internet, it doesn't take long to hear about GWEN towers. The topic comes up again and again in forums regarding government mind control programs. Here's a complete expl
Ever wondered what it would be like to attach a GoPro to your fishing line to record all the underwater action on video?
HOW INSTANT CAN instant gratification be? For smartphone shoppers in Singapore and Malaysia, it's just an Uber away thanks to a joint effort by the world's two most valuable startups.
What's the best tech gear you can bring to the beach with you? Join The Verge's Sean O'Kane and Sam Sheffer in this new episode of Top Shelf to find out.
The company Outernet seeks to build virtual libraries in places the internet doesn't reach by blanketing the earth with data beamed from satellites.
These solar-powered 'Smart Bins' not only compact trash and provide Wi-Fi to nearby residents, they alert city management when they need to be emptied.
Introducing SCiO the world's first molecular sensor that fits in the palm of your hand.
Musical instruments have been honed over hundreds of years, and there's long been tension between the old and the new--from crowds of purists booing a newly electrified Bob Dylan to DJs rallying against digital mixing desks over traditional vinyl.
If everything goes as planned, there will soon be a new satellite you can work with nothing more than a handheld FM transceiver and a portable Yagi antenna.
My purpose in writing this article is to focus attention on an area that is lacking for too many people. Having been in a group that did a lot of training, it became clear that this was an area that needed attention.
An exotic particle theorized more than 85 years ago has finally been discovered. Dubbed the "Weyl fermion", it is a strange but stable particle that has no mass, behaves as both matter and anti-matter inside a crystal, and is claimed to be able to cr
Laziness is the mother of invention. We humans are very good at doing things, but we're even better at finding ways to not do things. Especially menial things, like walking.
US arms producer Raytheon says it has manufactured most parts of a guided missile through 3D-printing. The company is working on adding complex electronic circuitry to the list of things that can be fabricated this way.
An Enigma machine, used by Germany to send encrypted communications during World War II, has been sold at auction in London. The machine, which was constructed in 1943, is one of few that survived the conflict intact, as the German military was given
If you want a desktop PC, you're typically going to have to fork over several hundred dollars (Windows OEM licensing alone can make up a significant portion of that). But what if you could turn open-sourced Android into a serviceable desktop OS? That
COULD REVOLUTIONIZE ENERGY STORAGE
Skybound Entertainment and Samsung on Monday began production of a new virtual reality suspense thriller called "Gone," which will play on Samsung Gear VR headsets.
While powered armor suits are a big deal for futuristic soldiers in the Edge of Tomorrow and Alien, real world researchers are hard at work on giving the soldiers of near future battlefields exoskeletons.
The iblazr external smartphone flash impressed us when it launched on Kickstarter two years ago, so much so it featured in our recent guide to the best smartphone camera accessories.
The director just wants every device and software manufacturer to volunteer to create backdoors for the government to snoop on Americans
Leaked emails from an Italian-based hacking company reveal that government agencies engage in surveillance more invasive than previously thought, spending millions of dollars on spyware and malware software to accomplish their questionable goals.
'CamSwarm' looks great; may not help you dodge bullets in real life
Seltzer, a professor in computer science at Harvard University, told attendees, "Privacy as we knew it in the past is no longer feasible… How we conventionally think of privacy is dead."
"It's a bird. It's a plane. It's a firefighter wearing a jetpack!" That could be something you find yourself saying as early as next year.
FORGET 'DEEP DREAM,' GOOGLE'S 'DEEP STEREO' CAN RECREATE THE REAL WORLD
This innovation could improve a vehicle's efficiency by at least 10%.