CNET editors round up the hottest gadgets for Mom this year.
Tiny "cookie" sensors are dispensed through your house, and track anything from your water consumption to room temperature.
Same bits of code used by advertisers to track consumer behavior is used to help locate targets for government hacking and surveillance, the Washington Post reports.
Mother's Day is nearing, but instead of scrambling for one of the typical, rehashed gifts, why not go high-tech? CNET's Sumi Das shares a roundup of clever ideas for mom.
A future release of the browser blocks third-party cookies by default on desktops, ignoring advertiser complaints, while both desktops and Android Firefox get several under-the-hood improvements.
Google is considering ditching cookies for an alternative way of tracking our online comings and goings.
Much the way Apple took the reins of advertising on iOS with iAd, Google has a plan to replace third-party advertiser-tracking cookies with a proprietary identifier called AdID.
A PSA from Twitter tells kids in no uncertain terms that Mom is worth more than a tweet. Yes, she's worth a call.
In addition to a Roku box and six months of Hulu Plus, this bundle includes an HDMI cable and free shipping. But will it arrive in time?
New policy will prevent ad networks from tracking users' browser activity, a move one ad exec called a "nuclear first strike."
CMU's HERB seems to prefer the "precious creme" inside Oreo cookies. Now put that knife down.