The latest news on cellphones
NEW YORK (AP) — Thousands of teenagers who can't take their cellphones to school have another option, courtesy of a burgeoning industry of sorts in always-enterprising New York City: paying a dollar a day to leave it in a truck that's parked nearby.
These mobile applications for Apple or Android devices can aid students in and out of the classroom.
The company is working to stay ahead in a crowded smartphone market.
These mobile apps will help students more easily build connections.
In addition to the obvious items to pack, here are some things that might not immediately jump to mind.
Mobile wallets might not be the end of cash.
There's a cool factor for shoppers, but merchants would gain most from mobile smartphone payments.
The latest attack on the open internet threatens consumer choice, innovation, and America’s competitiveness.
One university is providing smartphones to its incoming freshman class.
Nearly 60 percent of teens report being asked to send nude photos of themselves, one report shows.