Apple's CEO publicly discussed his sexual orientation for the first time in an effort to help anyone "struggling to come to terms with who he or she is."
In Canada, a judge rejects the defense that once you are doing something in public, you have no right to privacy.
Aimed at people in West Africa, the BBC will use the popular messaging app to provide updates about the spread of Ebola.
Windows Phone fitness tracker packs a range of features including a color touchscreen, heart rate tracker and GPS.
Although the West African nations stricken by the Ebola outbreak are not tech-savvy, text messaging, phone calls, and even radio are helping educate the most at-risk people.
CNET breaks out the most important things to know when shopping for a new television.
The Data Cuisine project uses custom recipes to express data sets, often resulting in colorful culinary statements of information.
Edmunds.com, the car research site, releases amusing ads that show a supermarket checkout clerk haggling. Dealers force the site to remove the ads, saying car dealers don't haggle anymore.
Coming soon to a merchant near you: Poynt will let you decide how to pay for in-store purchases.
A California woman claims a Highway Patrolman saw personal images on her iPhone and sent them to his own personal cell phone. Court records reportedly say the officer called the practice "a game."