Worldwide access to the Internet will hit 40 percent by 2015, with the manner in which it is accessed shifting drastically, particularly in the United States.
The new rage in sharing information with mobile phone users poses some security threats.
Researchers have developed software, called SUMMIT, that allows different disaster models and simulations to share data to create a real-time picture.
LifeNet, developed at the Georgia Institute of Technology, links smart phones and other portable devices in the field from a single device.
LightSquared's broadband signals would disrupt consumer apps and federal programs and could set back the FAA's air traffic control project by 10 years, according to testimony to a House committee.
The National Weather Service will refresh its mobile website, Mobile.weather.gov, which offers weather forecasts by ZIP code.
Budget constraints have forced the FBI to withdraw its recent solicitation for 600 iPads.
The computer systems that saturate modern cars make them a likely target for cyberattacks, McAfee says.
The state's health department is planning to use a cloud-based product that will allow it to create between four- and nine-way meetings.
John Breeden II confronts his thoughts and fears from that day and invites others to share theirs.
When contractors and mobile users connect devices to the secure systems of critical infrastructure providers, they potentially open a loophole for malicious software.
After giving the TouchPad a quick hook, Hewlett-Packard could be planning to split its webOS business into harware and software divisions, according to published e-mails.
The state wants to block unauthorized cellular transmissions and increase the penalties for smuggling phones inside prison, which is so easy even Charles Manson can get one.
Another iPhone goes missing from Apple, but did it really?
HTC showed off two devices running Windows Phone 7.5 "Mango" Sept. 1.