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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.
The amazing, and frankly strange, Google Glass raises pressing questions about the futuristic head tech. CNET walks you through some common queries.
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.
Pong Research offers a case that it says will reduce the amount of cell phone radiation that your head will absorb during a call. Surprisingly, it appears to work.
Google wants to control both ends of Internet delivery, Google + traffic may be dropping already, and British police may or may not have arrested a LulzSec leader, depending on whether you believe LulzSec tricked British police or not. Also, Spotify is sued for patent infringement, we dish out Computer Love advice, and the craziest singing medley you ever did see.
Is your favourite phone melting your mind or causing cancer? No, it's not, but we look at the radiation levels of some of the top phones in the UK to put your mind at rest.
For many people, it's just not practical or realistic to avoid cell phones altogether. And it may not be necessary, if you follow some of these suggestions for reducing your exposure.
Too busy to keep up with the tech news? Here are some of the more interesting stories from CNET News for Thursday, June 2.
A California state senator wants to take radio frequency warnings from cell phone user manuals and add them to handset boxes. Do you know what your manual really says?
State Sen. Mark Leno's (D-San Francisco) bill would would require retailers to include notices on product packaging informing consumers that cell phones emit radio frequency energy.