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For a very limited time, SpiderOak is offering unlimited cloud storage on unlimited devices for just US$125 per year — but you'll need to be quick.
By letting Android users see files stored on their PCs, Backblaze takes another step toward sync services such as Dropbox.
Not all cloud services are built alike. We take a look at some of the most popular options — what they're for, how you can use them and, most importantly, what you get.
Whether you're an anti-establishment journalist, a tabloid-dodging celebrity, or you just like a bit of privacy, the GeeksPhone Blackphone is a cell phone that won't sell out your data.
What does the OneDrive cloud service have going for it? Why, Microsoft's four-decade legacy and the reputation that goes with it, of course.
The search giant is seeking ways to armor user files, sources say, a move that could curb government surveillance attempts.
While Dropbox is leading the cloud storage and syncing landscape with 175 million users, other services are offering similar features for less money.
Officially, Uncle Sam says it doesn't interfere. But behind the scenes, the feds have been trying to browbeat Internet firms into helping with surveillance demands.
The Windows 8 app store isn't massive yet, but there are a few gems available to get your device up and running the way you like it best.
Security doesn't have to be complicated, as shown by these quick and easy alternatives to the conventional wisdom on passwords, privacy, backups, ID theft, and other tech-safety matters.