If you keep writing the previous year in dates on Jan. 1, good news: Your pay-TV or broadband service may remind you that it’s no longer 2019 by socking you with a fee increase or three in the new year.
For Facebook, the question about 2019 isn’t whether the year will be excruciating for the social network; it’s how excruciating it will get.
Facebook's latest scandal surrounding is Messenger app is overblown, but there are still plenty of other reasons to distrust the company.
Microsoft president Brad Smith is calling on the federal government to step in and pass laws to prevent the abuse of facial recognition technologies.
When big tech executives were invited to testify before Congress in September, Google opted to be represented by an empty seat rather than send its CEO, Sundar Pichai. That will change on Tuesday.
Deputy Attorney General Rod Rosenstein says tech companies need to keep consumers safe, while also providing a way for police to break through their systems’ encryptions. Technology companies need to stop putting profits and growth over the safety and security of their customers. “Technology is advancing
Facebook has been vocal about tamping down on fake news and ‘inauthentic’ user behavior, but there’s still a glaring loophole in its attempts. After years of pledges by Facebook (FB) to quash “inauthentic” behavior on the social network, Facebook Pages still don’t come close to being an open book.
Wireless plans sold as “unlimited” still cap how much bandwidth you can share via a phone’s mobile-hotspot option. The optimistic part of this: The next generation of wireless broadband shouldn’t impose the same limits. The most impressive fact about wireless broadband today may not be its speed but
John Brennan is nervous about big tech, and it’s impossible to blame the former CIA director for feeling that way.
A Boston startup called Voatz wants to put blockchain technology to work on something more civic-minded than recording cryptocurrency transactions: voting.
The feature on the Pixel 3 and Pixel 3 XL smartphones most likely to annoy customers didn’t even get a mention at the introduction of these new Android devices Tuesday morning.
San Francisco-based Cruise Automation, a subsidiary of GM, announced that Honda Motor Corp. will help build its next autonomous vehicle.