Covering technology is never dull.
I was wondering the other day just how many things in my house I had hooked up to Wi-Fi, so I took a quick count. It turns out I’ve got…
Google search statistics show that games remain largely relevant for up to a year after launch.
After years of telling us all about the world, Google is turning it inward—to our daily lives with a personal assistant app.
To say that faster broadband doesn’t translate into economic growth is like saying faster computers don’t either.
OnLive, which tries to position itself as the Netflix of video games, is on shaky ground.
But compared to South Korea and Hong Kong, Canada and the U.S. look like slowpokes.
Imagine having to sign in online by performing gestures on camera. There’s a tool for that, called Gestya.
A precursor to modern computing, Minitel terminals could look up phone numbers, the weather, commodity prices and more by the early 1980s. It wasn’t long before half of Minitel’s traffic consisted of calls from people interested in sex.
Super-fast broadband isn’t just about streaming movies faster. It also opens the door to new technologies.
The Canadian Internet Registration Authority says we need a better digital highway and is bringing together service providers to build it.
Already No. 1 in India, Russia and Brazil, Chrome became the top browser by global market share in May.
A new military tech aims to eliminate passwords entirely and have the computer do its recognition work in the background.
Privacy depends on a person’s station in life—the rich, for instance, tend to have more of it.
Ever wonder why people share so much info about themselves on Facebook and Twitter?
Obama’s former chief information officer believes social networks like Facebook are enabling big and meaningful change in the world.