Technically Incorrect: The owner of a house about to be put up for sale says he arrived to check on it and discovered someone had come "for the microwave."
Hackers have leaked customer information purloined from Ashley Madison, the dating site for married folks, but can it be trusted? Plus loads more from the UK's best tech podcast.
CNET's Charlie Cooper got a call one day from the IRS -- or so the caller claimed. But it was an all too common social-engineering scam. And you could be next.
Technically Incorrect: In the latest attempt at fooling the unsuspecting and gullible, three Detroit area teens allegedly talk a MetroPCS store into buying fake iPhones.
The companies are working together to keep users safe from phishing campaigns, data theft and malware infection.
Scientists from Stanford University figure out a way to make "human cortical spheroids," little balls of brain cells that could offer insights into the complexities of our actual gray matter.
The software maker is struggling to make sure its online stores are clean, well-lighted places for apps, even as it readies the update to its Windows operating system.
AT&T is one of the four major wireless carriers to agree to pay back customers for fraudulent text message charges, but its settlement may not be sufficient to guarantee a full reimbursement.
Does that apartment or vacation rental seem too good to be true? Do some snooping with Google’s reverse image search tool to find out.
Mobile subscribers face a May 1 deadline to get reimbursed for "cramming" -- added charges for third-party services without consent of a subscriber -- on AT&T phone bills.