Potholes? Parking? Mayors of Mexico City, Los Angeles compare apps on their smartphones
Cycloramic just may be the app that you never knew you needed. See video of how it works to give you 180-degree or 360-degree panoramic photo images or video, hands-free.
Starting this week, Apple is testing its new CarPlay system, which allows drivers to access iTunes hands-free. See which cars will have the service initially.
Shoveling this we,, heavy snow can be difficult for people who are healthy -- it can be impossible for those who are disabled or injured. A new web service aims to match up people who need to be shoveled out with people who can help.
Disney launches digital movies app, coinciding with release of 'Frozen'
A newly unveiled smartphone offers encrypted communications, but even its developer says there is no such thing as an NSA-proof phone.
There seems to be an app for everything these days, and soon there will be one to fight bad parking tickets.
Parents can keep tabs on what their children are doing online, and with whom they're doing it, with a web-based monitoring system developed by a Northern Virginia company.
Apple announced a major security flaw in iPhones and iPads that also appears in notebook and desktop machines running Mac OS X.
A new study ranks the duration of sex by state. Locally, which jurisdiction do you suppose would have the most loving?
When Facebook paid a sum that could end up totaling $19 billion - yes, with a "b" - for WhatsApp, a lot of people thought that was an eye-popping amount of money. But Amir Efrati, senior reporter for TheInformation.com, tells WTOP it wasn't such an unbelievable price - in fact, someone else was offering more.
Review: App for tracking people's location could be friendship magnet or stalker's best friend
You could call CliNK happy hour on-demand: an app that allows D.C.-area users to find happy hour spots in an instant.
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.
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