Almost 2 billion people around the world use smartphones -- typically worth hundreds of dollars a pop on the black market. A former smartphone thief explains their allure to street criminals.
Lytro has opened up its light-field technology platform for companies to develop custom cameras. NASA and the Department of Defense are among the first to jump on board.
During a cyberattack on the agency's computers and servers, the personal data of employees and contractors is stolen, but, reportedly, no classified data is leaked.
Looking to be transparent, the US government agency brings data-driven energy usage charts, which include everything from crude oil production to wind generation to gasoline prices, to the web.
The regional US carrier picks up Motorola's budget Android phone.
This week on Crave, we electrify our bicycles with the Barak Electric Bicycle conversion kit, take an after-dark telepresence robot tour of a museum in London, and get a peek at Whooshh Innovations Hydrovision salmon launcher.
App analytics company App Annie tracks the popularity of travel and transportation apps for the first time.
David Sacks, co-founder of the social-networking vendor, announces departure on Twitter.
Every iTunes customer -- more than 500 million people, but who's counting? -- get the band's new album free in what CEO Cook calls the largest record release in music history.
The State Department demands that Defense Distributed, which has created a series of 3D files used to print firearms, take down the files because they could violate export restrictions.