Editor’s Pick While most Silicon Valley companies are getting rich by selling your data, some companies are making it big by helping you protect it
stories by Ricardo Bilton
Nokia’s latest Lumia may not blow you away, but it may just be successful in the markets that it’s aimed at.
MaskMe proves why web users don’t have to trade being able to the web for holding on to their data.
Facebook For Every Phone is Facebook’s strongest effort to attract users in emerging markets. And it’s working out pretty well.
In an effort to make it harder for kids to access pornography, the UK wants to block it entirely.
For HTC the imperative here is clear: Make innovation core to the its future — before it stops having one.
With Gmail’s new inbox, Google is creating its own flavor of spam.
Amazon CEO Jeff Bezos says that his expedition company has recovered a engine used in the first moon landing spaceflight. No big deal.
Sony could soon take on accessories like the Olloclip with a snap-on camera lens of its own.
Dekko’s take on what we call “augmented reality” is centered around re-creating the entire world in digital form.
Editor’s Pick Early upgrade programs from AT&T and Verizon are a bad deal for anyone but the most ardent early upgrader.
The HTC One’s transition to a lower price point doesn’t come without its compromises.
Having a baby but can’t wait nine months to see what it look likes in 3D? A Japanese company has a solution.
Editor’s Pick Who needs touchscreens when you have eye-tracking?
The latest Google Glass security hole is exposing once again just how vulnerable always-on devices are.
Foursquare’s check-in ads are simple and highly relevant — which is why they matter.
With it’s new XO tablet, One Laptop per Child is taking aim at a very different demographic.
AT&T and T-Mobile are giving customers more ways to pay for their devices — but you’ll want to do the numbers before opting in.
Everyone’s a data company nowadays — even hardware makers.
Bizzabo wants to to disrupt the conference experience. Let’s hope it does.
Brick-and-mortar retailers are trying to combat Amazon by collecting tons of data on customers’ in-store movements — but that might not actually solve their problems.
Telepresence bots like Atlas are the ideal alternative to sending humans on dangerous rescue missions.
Pingtime’s take on ping pong is both visually awesome and really, really tough.
Nokia has had a tough time selling its previous Lumia phones, but it hopes that the Lumia 1020 will turns things around — starting with the marketing.
While the Moto X is still weeks away from being officially unveiled, we already know quite a bit about Google’s first Motorola device
3D printing is still shaping up to be one the best things that’s ever happened to NASA.
Thanks to Eric Shcmidt, we finally have our best look yet at how Motorola’s upcoming Moto X will look.
The good news? Sprint wants to give you unlimited data for life. The bad news? It’s Sprint that’s giving it to you.
Editor’s Pick Yes, the Lumia 1020 has a great camera — but does it have anything else?
Answering the call of mobile photo geeks everywhere, Nokia has finally brought its advanced camera tech to Windows Phone.
In one of its “boldest moves yet,” T-Mobile is giving early adopters the best gift of all.
Editor’s Pick If you want to understand the sort of magic that Google Glass could one day create, take a look at what Daqri is doing right now.
BlackBerry is considering another round of layoffs, even as it BlackBerry asks shareholders to be patient with its recovery.
The verdict is in: Apple is officially an e-book-price-conspiring criminal.
Foursquare knows that its next 30 million users are going to be using feature phones, not smartphones.
Kymeta’s effort to bring high-speed satellite broadband to the whole globe continues to grab Bill Gates’s attention.
The Nook is out and so is Barnes & Noble CEO William Lynch.
Nokia’s Flickr slipup is textbook pre-launch hype, but we’re still impressed.
Mobile photography is increasingly becoming smartphone photography, and Nikon’s trying not to get left behind.
Twitter is officially dropping the axe on auto-follower bots, the company announced last week.