In Canada, a judge rejects the defense that once you are doing something in public, you have no right to privacy.
Deciding to unplug his voice from technology for NPR, the man who made Auto-Tune de rigueur shows that he didn't need it at all.
In an address to the Pontifical Academy of Sciences, the Pope explains that God is not some sort of wizard.
A UK teen found guilty of filming a woman in a shower insisted that he was merely a fascinated cell phone tester.
Speaking to 50,000 German youngsters, the pontiff suggested that kids today spend too much time on futile activities, such as the Internet and TV.
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A very peculiar, very James Franco ad for Motorola's new phone, featuring the man himself, appears online. Has Franco switched?
In a result consistent with previous polling, a new poll has respondents claiming they're more concerned about Google seeing all their private data than the government.
Enforced Vacation has humanity at its core. Its makers claim their app will "give people back their personal time."
The agency says in a statement that a report in an Italian magazine that it "has targeted" the Vatican is false.