commentary The remaining wireline carriers want to speed up the transition to native IP networks, an investment that has the added bonus of ending the digital divide once and for all. So why won't the FCC let them do it?
According to U.S. tech groups, a deal among more than a dozen countries could be completed this summer.
In the Golden State, fiddling with your mapping app while driving is just as bad -- and illegal -- as typing out a text message or holding your phone to your ear, a judge rules.
A new Pew survey shows that 37 percent of all teenagers own a smartphone, and for many of them it's their main way to access the Internet.
Google wants to be an extension of your mind. Glass, though accompanied by skepticism and fear, is a gateway for Google to achieve that goal.
Samsung files a trademark application for "2D 3D Movie & Still," suggesting its newest smartphone might have such capabilities.
A new FROST method can help would-be thieves access data on password protected and encrypted Android phones.
In "Exploding the Phone," Phil Lapsley writes an entertaining and educational history of the people who hacked the original phone networks. Lapsley talked to CNET about his book.
FCC Chairman Julius Genachowski said Wednesday at CES that the agency plans to free up 195MHz of 5GHz wireless spectrum to improve the capacity and speed of unlicensed Wi-Fi by 35 percent.
Pyle Audio goes back to the future with antique-style rotary telephones that let you toggle between your landline and smartphone like it's the Jazz Age.