Connected home devices may be secure enough off the shelf but this doesn't mean this will always be the case, tech firms have warned.
Embracing open, cross-platform tech is how we're preparing for a world where everything is a little smarter.
Wireless technologies have revolutionized how we talk with each other and to our gadgets. And it's just getting started.
Nest has a clear stake in the smart home biz, but its rumored "Nest Cam" and Google's previously announced Internet of Things operating system suggest there's much more to come.
A fifth country will be able to use the French company's technology for linking thermometers, medical sensors and other devices to the Net in 2016. Also: Samsung is interested.
The chip designer is reportedly in talks to spend about $80 million on Israel-based Sansa Security, which would help it compete in the growing market for connected devices.
We talk to Intel's Doug Davis about what it will take to deliver an Internet of Things that will get the public excited. Hint: beer plays a supporting role.
One of the biggest players at Computex, Intel is packing a punch with the promise of better performance in its new range of fifth-generation Intel Core Processors.
With the introduction of the Brillo smart-home operating system at Google I/O, the race to anchor the Internet of Things is heating up.
Want to know what your next phone's operating system will look like, how Google wants to manage all your photos or how you'll pay with your Android phone? Look here.