The Galaxy S5 and earlier Galaxy smartphones had replaceable batteries and storage expansion slots. But the new GS6 says goodbye to that flexibility in favor of a sleeker design.
The next evolution in wireless networking holds promises of self-driving cars and movies that download in the blink of an eye. 5G is big at this year's Mobile World Congress, but don't expect it until 2020.
At over $35,000, Volkswagen's e-Golf is one of the nicer, but not one of the cheaper, electric vehicles on the road. Now, a Limited Edition drops that price by $2,000.
We have seen the future and it includes an iris-scanning smartphone and luggage that can weigh itself. Check out the rest of the impressive tech from day two of Mobile World Congress 2015.
Technically Incorrect: The Stratos Card is a new so-called connected card that claims to be a fine solution to wallet overcrowding. But who will pay $95 for it?
A special edition of zombie-fighting game Dying Light includes a zombie-proof shelter, night vision goggles, survival parkour lessons and adult diapers.
Packed with high-end features, this flagship shows what an up-and-comer can do for half the price of its competitors.
The US health-insurance provider's own cyberinsurance policy is likely to be exhausted following the theft of up to 80 million records.
The Caso SousVide Center SV1000 has some helpful features, but its core functionality is a bit out of whack.
The Samsung Galaxy S4 and Note 3 are among the older phones that could turn emojis into pricey picture messages without telling you.