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The world's first quantum computing company is in closed-door meetings in Washington, explaining the possibilities of a computer said to be 100,000 times faster than today's devices.
A newly unveiled smartphone offers encrypted communications, but even its developer says there is no such thing as an NSA-proof phone.
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.
Since tech experts say the future is mobile, the number of personal electronic devices will leap exponentially. But what does that mean for the flood of quickly-outdated devices?
A new study ranks the duration of sex by state. Locally, which jurisdiction do you suppose would have the most loving?
The explosion of mobile phones, tablets, laptops, cameras and power tools have at least one thing in common -- they need to be charged. The men credited with developing the lithium-ion battery that powers the devices have been honored in our area.
With many hotel chains banning smoking, customers who choose to indulge often find it challenging to book a hotel room where they can light up. A new website, Smoketels.com, only books smoking rooms.
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.
The Department of Homeland Security is closer to developing a National License Plate Recognition Database, which is raising privacy concerns.
The FBI, FAA and pilots are hoping cash will induce people to report incidents of handheld lasers being pointed at aircraft.
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