Today’s neck-snapping pace of innovation threatens to leave older members of society on the outside looking in through the twilight of their lives. But what can we do?
Social networks at least provide some utility for the privacy they take, but check-in apps like Foursquare and Saga get an intimate glimpse at your life without much in return.
Facebook, Twitter and LinkedIn connect us to more people than ever, but as our social pools expand, our social obligations, fears and expectations can start to overflow.
Google Docs has already made a number of key improvements on Microsoft Office’s tried-and-true approach, but Office 2013 could be Microsoft’s chance to reclaim lost ground.
Twitter may have a bad rap for noise, but its most creative users have evolved the microblogging platform into an art form.
Mobile apps have become an increasingly important part of everyday life, but the app store is full of useless ideas that do little beyond put a brand name in your hands.
From poolside smartphones to on-demand movies anywhere, technology has changed what it means to “get away from it all,” for better and worse.
After abandoning iOS for Android, an Apple defector questions what the iPhone 5 will need up its sleeves to lure him and other Android users back.
Preteens shouldn’t be allowed on Facebook, but not just for their own safety. It’s the rest of us who need to be worried.
Facebook’s recent IPO has put a price on our digital heads, but are we suckers or just satisfied customers?