Pregnancy can be a wondrous, but perplexing experience for many women and their families. Now thanks to technology, it's easy to follow what's going on in the womb on a month-to-month or even day-to-day basis. In this Tech Minute, CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports on the best pregnancy apps.
Nintendo didn't include the option for same-sex couples in bizarre sim Tomodachi Life, but there is a workaround -- of sorts.
After Google wiped several ads that discouraged women from having abortions because they violated the company’s advertising policies, Yahoo now does the same.
Researchers hope to make not just cheap but nearly free medical tests using paper that can stick to certain molecules.
At one Grand Rapids, Mich., college, an economics professor insists that if a phone rings, students have to answer on speaker. Then came April 1.
That story about the shipwrecked woman who was spotted and saved by Google Earth? Total BS. We'll tell you how Weblore spreads online, an app that uses 'algorithms' to transcribe any song into sheet music, how to game Spotify, and a new teen pregnancy text-message campaign sweeping the nation.
You know that story about the shipwrecked woman that was spotted and saved by Google Earth? Total BS. Today we'll tell you how Weblore spreads online, an app that uses "algorithms" to transcribe any song into sheet music, how to game the hell out of Spotify, and a new teen pregnancy text message campaign sweeping the nation!
A massive crowdsourcing campaign on the social network leads Katheryn Deprill to her biological mother who abandoned her as an hours-old infant in a fast-food restaurant.
An MIT team has developed a paper stick that could someday be used as an inexpensive and accurate way to detect a range of cancers. It holds particular promise for the developing world.
The company has trained more workers in supply-chain companies about their rights and has seen a reduction in the number of facilities underpaying their employees.