Latest information technology news
When using an open wireless network at a hotel or coffee shop, make sure that sites getting any of your personal information have their security certificates in order.
Companies change their privacy settings, Europe throws money at start-ups, and Cambridge Analytica shuts down.
Marriage is long. Sometimes spouses stop listening to each other. Enter the virtual assistant.
With thousands of potential pictographs to add to text messages and other communications, some people may be looking for a way to narrow down the choices.
Some companies are moving manufacturing to the United States, even as petitions for exemptions continue. But the rate of installations has slowed.
The smartphone maker filed to list its shares there just days after local regulators loosened rules to attract a wave of expected listings from China.
While most big banks have steered clear of virtual currencies, the Wall Street giant will use its own money to trade in Bitcoin-related contracts.
The chief executive said the electric-car maker would be profitable in the second half of the year if it met its production goals.
The government in China, long suspicious of internet companies, now sees ambitious titans like Tencent and Alibaba as useful partners.
Gamers are the new stars. Esports arenas are the new movie theaters.
In an unusually public spat, Amazon is rethinking some building projects in Seattle because of a new tax being considered by the City Council.
The consultant, which said it would cease most operations in the United States and Britain, relied on Facebook data to profile and target voters during the 2016 campaign.
Mark Pincus, founder of the gaming company Zynga, is reducing his voting power over the company, going against a trend where entrepreneurs lobbied for more control.
Through his clever, snarky use of royal family photos, the TV writer Gary Janetti has created a drama starring 4-year-old Prince George.
Josh Haner, a photographer for The Times, discussed how the use of drones has changed storytelling.
Google’s willingness to share its Android software and let others adapt it for their own use has lead to different versions of the system on different devices.
The app, which promises that messages will be kept secure from official scrutiny, is facing bans in Russia and Iran. Here are some of the reasons.