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The debate over whether mobile phones pose a danger to your health may never be resolved, but CNET will continue to follow the issue.
Australians are downloading more online and they're seeking out faster download speeds, according to new stats from the ABS.
The San Francisco Board of Supervisors ends its 3-year battle with the wireless industry by agreeing to a permanent injunction against the "Right to Know" ordinance.
We often buy phone cases to protect our smartphones, but should we also buy cases to protect our health? We look closer at radiation, health risks and the cases that claim to keep you safe.
Other places have weighed cell phone radiation warning laws, but most are waiting to see how the legal battle between San Francisco and the CTIA unfolds.
Though it may sound unusual that a company like Apple would allow unreleased cell phones to leave its headquarters, there are good reasons for doing so.
Though San Francisco revised its previous legislation over cell phone radiation after CTIA objections, the organization is considering another legal challenge.
After an industry lawsuit forced it to shelve a sweeping cell phone radiation law passed last year, San Francisco is back with amended legislation.
Last week's press release from the World Health Organisation (WHO) set alarm bells ringing and had many mobile phone users reaching for their hands-free headsets, but is there really cause for concern? A 40 per cent increase in the risk of cancer for phone owners is a terrifying prospect, especially in a country like Australia where phone subscriptions outnumber our population. But is this really what the WHO is suggesting?
Scientists at the World Health Organisation claim that mobile phones pose a possible risk of causing cancer -- but only as much as carpentry or chloroform.