Technically Incorrect: A New Zealand-based company says it's building a very, very angry robot to help companies deal with angry customers.
Selfie sticks are popping up everywhere, and a new fake public service announcement shows why that's a bad thing for your ego -- and basically everyone and everything around you.
How can a brand reach genuine fans on Facebook and persuade them to go to a show, buy a product or otherwise support the brand? By paying, says Facebook's Niall Fagan.
The man behind the heartbeat-reading startup has warned of the potential abuses of the new technology.
If you can't stop from walking and using your iPhone at the same time, you should check out the mirror-equipped FLiCC case that lets you see potential danger in your path.
Technically Incorrect: Samsung's small print says that its Smart TV's voice recognition system will not only capture your private conversations, but also pass them onto third parties.
Google has taken its first step to flag ordinary sites like Wikipedia and CNN with a security warning because they are unencrypted, allowing all data transmissions to be viewed by the prying eyes of hackers or governments.
The company has acknowledged that personal information of both current and former employees has been stolen and could be used by criminals.
After a tense battle, the City government of Seoul will crack down on UberX following the service's launch, offering rewards for reporting drivers.
Companies including Intel, Qualcomm, IBM and Cisco claim tightened rules by the FCC could pinch broadband providers and lead to billions of dollars in lost investments.