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The political action group, which has a special interest in obtaining visas for high-skilled workers, hopes to force a vote on immigration reform this year.
Whether they're jamming crushed Altoids mints into screw holes or prepping themselves to swallow Micro SD cards, some travelers are now going to extreme lengths to defend against foreign snoops.
It's no secret to police investigators that the Apple iPhone keeps track of its owners' approximate location. And Android devices appear to do the same as well.
Road Trip at Home: CNET reporter Daniel Terdiman stopped in on the Cable Car Museum to see how San Francisco's world famous vehicles--the only ones remaining in operation in the world--work.
A browser plug-in called Ex-Blocker claims it can prevent any trace of your ex (or, presumably, anyone else) from appearing on your Web pages.
With a Sony Style store stocked with 52-inch TVs, a cafe that takes orders via handheld PC, and a hotel that features iPod docks, it's briefly possible to forget that technology access is scarce in Colombia.
Kevin Mitnick's mobile account gets breached. AT&T allegedly says it's not at fault and plans to drop his contract and not compensate for damages. Now he may sue.
The World Economic Forum is still exclusive, but the Web has made it more open than ever. Here's how to find the Twitter feeds, live video streams, and what-have-you.
Famed social engineer-cum-hacker tells a cautionary tale about the dangers of traveling into the U.S. with a laptop, and sending packages back home from Bogota.
San Francisco-based company is most popular in Latin America, where it's more likely that a social-network user will own a cell phone than a PC.