Camera-powered glasses are helping people lose weight, researchers say, by making food look bigger.
Taking a page from Seinfeld’s Soup Nazi, one British coffee shop is throwing out chatty phone talkers.
New York City phone booths are getting touch screen upgrades while traditional pay phones fade away, as popular technologies replace outdated methods of public communication.
When law enforcement seeks information about a suspect, a subpoena to Facebook may give investigators a wealth of evidence, proving online history is permanent, and unprotected.
British doctors are using a Tetris-like game to correct lazy eyes in children, showing how video games may not ruin your vision after all.
Retweeting a cause may not be akin to tying yourself to a tree in protest, but “slacktivism” has its merits, according to a infographic addressing the benefits and cons of online activism.
A new tablet app reinvents magazines for the digital age, allowing readers to access multiple magazines in one digital newsstand subscription.
IBrain, the latest “thought-reading device” in neuroscience, may revolutionize communication, providing a method to help to those with certain physical illnesses.
As Facebook postings cause controversy in the workplace, more employers are asking for access to social media accounts, adding to the debate over online privacy.
Future advertising could involve kissing posters of favorite celebrities and watching their response, if research into augmented reality technology that responds to outside movement gains momentum.