In a rare unanimous decision, the Supreme Court ruled that police need a warrant to search the phone of people they arrest.
New crime data show Apple's addition of a "kill switch" to its iPhones last September has sharply reduced robberies and thefts, authorities said Thursday.
Samsung's Gear Live and LG's G Watch are good products and will appeal to those who like to be among the first to own new gadgets.
Twitter will enable the "mute" function, blocking tweets and retweets from certain users while still appearing on their follower list.
Hispanic shoppers can discover new things to love, get more out of brands they trust and save money through the new bilingual Veo app, The Latinum Network announced.
Smartphones, sometimes seen as a distraction, could be the opposite by helping users stay attentive to achieve goals, a U.S. researcher says.
A new Spanish web site about relationships and marriage targets California Hispanics.
Nearly half of all U.S. seniors use Facebook and other social media to stay connected with friends and family, promopting usa.gov to add social media advice to its official guidance on writing a will.
Xbox One owners might need to tell their fancy new console what to do more than once, despite the flashy commercials that began airing last week.
LG says it will start selling a tablet with a high-definition screen starting Nov. 3 in the U.S. for $350, putting the price in line with Apple and Samsung tablets of similar size.
In an age where user-curated information can be shared globally, in real time, it's imperative to understand and own your online brand.
Facebook's Mark Zuckerberg has bought four homes adjacent to his own 5-bedroom crash pad in one of Palo Alto's toniest neighborhoods to prevent a massive building project next door.
While the selfie is as ancient as MySpace, the snapshots are surging across social-media platforms like Snapchat, Instagram and Facebook.
Facebook obsession may spur emotional and physical cheating,
breakups or divorce, according to a study to be published in the Journal of
Cyberpsychology, Behavior and Social Networking.
California license plates could go wireless as part of a state Senate bill now in the Legislature, but privacy advocates say the plates could let government surveillance agencies circumvent laws requiring search warrants before using vehicle tracking devices.