Walking and texting is more dangerous than you think. Just ask our CNET en español editor.
According to a study, 68 percent of Americans keep their unused gadgets for posterity's sake. Or something. Only 25 percent allegedly admit to it.
It's perfect for the messy worker who eats at the desk.
Iqzone wants to make it easier to post classified ads on the Internet by letting you use your mobile phone's camera.
If you have an obsessive-compulsive neat streak, rejoice for the four-in-one Fujitsu laptop-phone-tablet-camera.
Contributors to CNET's Crave gadgets blog make a holiday wish list and check it way more than twice (hey, we're a bunch of compulsive writer-editor types; what do you want?).
A beer glass concept is designed so that it will fall over unless propped up by a mobile phone.
Our guest today is Josh King, an addiction psychologist at the Center for Motivation and Change in New York. We'll talk to him about the dangers of Internet and social media addiction and some of the questions submitted in the past few weeks by 404 listeners.
Researchers find that, at least in rats, when they shine a laser light on a region of the brain associated with impulse control and decision-making, they can turn cocaine-seeking behavior off or on.
In what may have been an attempt at seeing hope triumph over intelligence, a serial burglar in the U.K. discovers that electronic tags really do record your movements.