Hackers haven't wasted any time exploiting the departure of the wildly popular Flappy Bird, by introducing malware in apps that mimic the addictive mobile game.
Finally, the developer of the wildly popular Flappy Bird mobile app has described why he took the game off the market.
The developer of the challenging, frustrating and addicting game Flappy Bird has pulled the game off the market in a mysterious move.
The number one app skyrocketed to popularity more than its developer, Dong Nguyen, ever expected. Nguyen's next move is surprising.
This new app can motive one to lose weight.
New study shows that dependency on smartphones has gone way up.
Researchers are trying to determine how much time phone users spend engaged with their devices. And, a new app attempts to quantify why many have a "phone jones."
Facebook's new mobile app, Paper, is a graphically-pleasing alternative to the regular Facebook mobile experience. Will it render the original obsolete?
Facebook celebrates a big birthday Tuesday, marking a decade since Mark Zuckerberg launched the social media network from his Harvard dorm room.
Young children seem to gravitate to mobile technology. A long-time child educator says kids with devices are learning faster than ever before.
The just-launched SocialRadar app, developed by a DC-based company, is a real-time way to identifies people nearby and remember how you know them.
Sunday's Super Bowl poses an immense challenge for security officials, particularly in analyzing the flood of available data to discern a legitimate threat.
It's too cold to think about it, but it's nearly time for spring cleaning and that applies to your phone and tablet, too.
A new high-tech bra will only unhook when the smartphone-connected device is convinced the wearer is in true love.
Three college graduates are developing a wearable computer to track whether a user is lacking energy or drowsy, and offers suggestions on staying awake.
App Watch: Will you be my Between? App creates private space for you and your special person
Ted Leonsis, CEO of the company that owns Washington Capitals, Wizards, Mystics and Verizon Center, believes exposing fans to groundbreaking techhnology is an important way to "make sure people want to continue to come to arenas, and that they're wowed."
Wiping employees' personal devices is becoming more common among a growing number of companies.
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