Starting July 1, smartphones sold in the state must come with software that lets users lock a stolen phone so it can't be used, making it harder to resell. Crime statistics show the tech is already working.
In drone versus firehose there is one clear winner. But was the drone controller invading privacy, or are the firefighters guilty of destroying his property?
The search giant continues its campaign against Mississippi's Jim Hood. Google says his request for company information is an "unjustified attack" that violates federal law.
A former DEA agent admits to pocketing more than $100,000 worth of bitcoins that he solicited from Ross Ulbricht, founder of the online bazaar for illegal drugs.
The digital payments firm says it didn't live up to its own standards when it updated its user agreement with a confusing and controversial policy on autodialed calls and texts.
US regulator sues to stop a big appliance merger that it claims could push up prices and cut back options for consumers.
Q&A: CNET met with San Francisco D.A. George Gascon to talk about his push for a smartphone anti-theft bill, which is likely headed to a Thursday vote in California's state senate.
The New York attorney general's office wants some clarification on the companies' new policies over concerns that they may violate US law.
If you ever accidentally dump your stockpile of thermite, which you've also accidentally set on fire, into a tub of water, this YouTube video will give you an idea of what to expect.
Ride-hailing company agrees to settle with local lawmakers after it was accused of illegally operating in the state.