New disposable diapers making a run on Indiegogo test a baby's pee to track urinary tract infections, dehydration, or kidney woes.
The guy who made the blue dot on Google Maps possible is at it again, this time with an even more accurate location technology.
Medical Mobile Monitoring develops a medical-alert tracking system that lets users track someone via GPS satellite online, but its funny-looking pendant misses the mark.
The company best known for its Bluetooth headsets is accessorizing with BodyMedia, which focuses on wearable body monitors.
Prototype NutriSmart system uses edible RFID tags to track food from production to the plate. You might not want to know what that Twinkie is trying to tell you, but it's for your own good.
The Center for Democracy and Technology once opposed CISPA. Then, to the delight of CISPA's backers, it ceased actively opposing the bill. Now it's opposing CISPA once again.
The iPhone 5S is not a required upgrade, but it's easily the fastest and most advanced Apple smartphone to date.
Dear every company on earth who's apparently selling our data to anyone who will buy it and/or collecting it in fat, juicy databases that are like candy to hackers: can you just, like, try to be a tiny bit more careful? And maybe we will, too? Ok, thanks, great. Verizon's LTE service is creeping back after an unexplained outage, Barnes and Noble hits back at Microsoft, calling its patent infringement lawsuits little more than extortion, and an enterprising teen-ager honors our fallen soldiers with a digital record of all the graves at Arlington. Now that is a hero.
Quicken 2010 is a solid finance package, especially for novices, but offers little that's substantively new.
CNET's live coverage of the opening keynote address at the Worldwide Developers Conference, during which Apple's Phil Schiller announces the iPhone 3G S.