Too busy to keep up with today's tech news? Here are some of the more interesting stories from CNET and elsewhere for Monday, September 19.
launches today, but you probably can't use it yet. The digital wallet is available for the Samsung Nexus S on the Sprint Nextel network. The wallet uses near-field communication to allow you to pay with your mobile phone. "In the future, our goal is to make it possible for you to add all of your payment cards to Google Wallet, so you can say goodbye to even the biggest traditional wallets," said Osama Bedier, vice president of payments at Google.
will likely not make its debut this year, according to an analyst at J.P. Morgan, Apple will likely release two iPhone models before the end of the year.
Smartphones get us closer to the idea of Big Brother.debuts on CBS this week to address concerns of living in a digital age. CNET takes a deeper look at the issue of privacy.
Take this, Angry Birds.research breakthrough.
What's going on at? CNET's Greg Sandoval writes about all the recent drama and how Netflix lost its mojo.
Even before the, Samsung is bringing Apple to court to ban the new phone in Korea.
It looks like Apple is doing OK without Steve Jobs as CEO. Apple stocks hit an all-time. The next major product will be the next iPhone, of course.
CNET's Elinor Mills interviews, the former U.S. cybersecurity and counterterrorism adviser, about the Patriot Act, WikiLeaks, and privacy.
Google has, a European Groupon clone.
to move beyond browsers. Handster's services include white-label app stores and developer tools.
Take a look at the.
While Facebook may waste our time, the social network does help the economy. The Facebook app economy adds nearly 200,000 jobs and $15 billion to the economy.
Japan's defense industry was hit by its first cyberattack. Reuters reports that hackers have gained access to Mitsubishi Heavy Industry's computers at headquarters as well as manufacturing and research sites.
Hate talking on the phone? You're not alone: As it turns out,text. Young people between the ages of 18 and 24 are heavy text users--averaging about 109.5 messages a day or 3,200 texts per month.