CDC survey finds greatest reliance on only cellphones is among poor and others likely to have health problems.
The Chromecast just got a lot more useful.
The CDC has found some surprising correlations as it collects data on landline use.
Five tech policy stories you need to read today
Amazon.com is offering to give Hachette authors all of the revenue from digital sales of their books.
Samsung needs a big success to fight off sliding profits.
The LG G Watch and the Samsung Gear Live both go on sale Monday, providing the first test for Android Wear.
A look at the five tech policy stories you need to read today.
The Typic Kids app lets tots trick out pictures from your iPhone’s camera roll.
Merlin Bird ID is a great tool for casual bird lovers who are just dying to know which feathered friend is outside their window right now.
President Obama dropped by for a quick visit to local startup hub 1776 to talk about this week’s strong jobs numbers and the importance of entrepreneurship ahead of the Fourth of July holiday.
According to experts canvassed by Pew, the government and big online corporations are most likely to throttle the Web.
Five tech policy stories you need to read today.
When chief executive Marissa Mayer took the reins at the ailing technology firm nearly two years ago, she laid out a clear roadmap to revival: hire good people, make great mobile products, gain lots of users and then make money.
U.S. fans have spent more time on FIFA’s site, apps than Brazil, Germany, England and France -- combined.
You can book a flight or hotel room on a moment’s notice. How is it that finding a time to see your doctor is still such a chore?
“You have not heard me as the director say, ‘Oh, my God, the sky is falling,’” Adm. Michael S. Rogers tells the New York Times.
The five tech policy stories you need to read today.
Customers now only see a farewell message when they try to use the service.
Hayley Tsukayama covers consumer technology for The Washington Post. A Minnesota native, she joined The Post in 2010 after completing her master's degree in journalism. She lives in Washington, D.C., where she sings alto with a local choir and plays video games in her copious free time.