Home automation is becoming the new norm, which has cyber security experts warning that with convenience comes risk.
An Encino lawmaker is leading an effort in Sacramento to allow drivers to “carry” their license on their smartphone.
An Instagram photo of an unidentified man on a boat distracted by his phone is going viral because of what he fails to notice in the background.
LAPD Chief Charlie Beck is warning that a popular smartphone traffic app could put the lives of Los Angeles police officers at risk.
Los Angeles wants taxi drivers to get on board with a mobile app that will allow customers to hail a taxi from their smartphones.
Use your smartphone to truly maximize your holiday shopping. From coupon finders to shopping lists, these apps have everything you need to get the best savings.
Legislation requiring manufacturers to install shut-off functions in smartphones as a way to deter thefts is on the verge of passing the Legislature.
Chris Miller recorded the frightening ordeal on his Smartphone.
Police say a unanimous Supreme Court ruling that generally prohibits police from searching cellphones without first getting search warrants is unlikely to hinder future LAPD investigations.
Rihanna’s fumble — which cost L.A. Police Commissioner Steve Soboroff his smartphone recently — ended up netting $66,500 for charity when the damaged device was auctioned off on eBay Thursday.
A bill that would force electronics manufacturers to install a shut-off function in all smartphones has failed in the state Senate but will likely be revived later this spring.
While fewer bags are being lost by the airlines these days, people are still stealing them! Which is why Air France and KLM have spent the last year developing two gadgets that help prevent luggage from being lifted.
The mobile app, named “The Works,” was expanded Tuesday to connect users to the departments of Parks and Recreation, Public Health, and Regional Planning.
T-Mobile US Inc., the country’s fourth-largest wireless carrier, is aiming to lure subscribers from rivals by paying the fees required to break their service contracts.
Some women around the country are arming themselves with weapons connected to their smartphone cases, but the new technology may be too good to be true.