In an era of identity theft and government surveillance, two smartwatches might not be doing you any favors keeping your privacy intact.
Smartwatches. Health monitors. Pedometers. Activity trackers. They're all part of the emerging landscape of wearable technology, which promises to change the way we exercise and communicate. We've collected the best products in this upstart category below.
Many software developers are cribbing code, and its flaws, that someone else created. And the problem is only getting harder to keep up with.
Nearly half of all smartwatch displays shipped this year will go to the Apple Watch, according to new data, with its many rivals having to divvy up all the rest.
The search giant also creates a privacy site that will "candidly" answer user questions on how Google collects data and what it does with all of that information.
To keep the crowds under control, next year's consumer electronics extravaganza will be capped, and "enhanced credentialing procedures" will make it harder to attend.
A neural implant on the area of the brain that controls the patient's intention to move could be the key to better robotic prosthetics.
If China is the culprit, as intelligence chief James Clapper asserts, the US faces the thorny issue of how to respond.
A robotic kitchen stocked with a database of 2,000 recipes becomes a high-tech personal chef.
Mobile apps come under the security microscope as research groups report major vulnerabilities.
Magic Leap CEO says Microsoft's HoloLens headset may be unsafe, but he ultimately raises more questions about the potential risks of immersing ourselves in 3D worlds.