With two new "Stagefright" vulnerabilities discovered, almost every Android device ever released is vulnerable to malicious hackers. Fixing the bug isn't simple.
Technically Incorrect: He might pose as a tech expert. But even the best make mistakes. Having signed up for Twitter, Edward Snowden gets buried in e-mail notifications from followers.
Technically Incorrect: A Maine man had seven people in his car. He still allegedly needed to pose with them for a photo.
Chris Pratt's velociraptor-calming exploits have inspired zookeepers to replicate his dramatic scene with the not-so-ferocious beasts in their care.
Technically Incorrect: At an Arizona Diamondbacks baseball game, one lone woman in a section of the stadium tries to resist, as everyone else takes a selfie.
LG's phone with two front-facing cameras is the latest move in an ongoing battle to deliver sexier self-portraits.
Technically Incorrect: A $250,000 underwater robot is mistaken for a big fish by a shark. Oh, calamity.
The hard-to-detect malware is a Swiss Army knife of clandestine tools to extract information from targets in non-English speaking countries, experts say.
Strike a pose! These new and old smartphones have taken up the selfie trend with hardware and software with your best self-portraits in mind.
A vulnerability could allow hackers to trick users into downloading fake apps, which could siphon off their personal information, researchers warn.