Every year, we create a back to school list for our children. It includes things such as backpacks, notebooks, pencils, paper, perhaps clothing, etc. But should it also include a cell phone?
The new state law in Nevada in the United States that bans drivers from using new or old cell phones while operating a motor vehicle does not go into operation for another two months yet, but Henderson Police are getting a jump on the new way of doing things – by banning police officers from doing the same thing as of yesterday.
The idea that the used cell phone will be replacing the wallet for the great majority of consumers has been big news in recent months, with businesses racing against one another in order to be the first to bring out payment systems that will enable customers to carry out transactions with their cell phones and eliminate the need to carry either cash or credit cards on their persons.
The use of new and old cell phones as a way of purchasing consumer products may still be in its infancy, but the minority of consumers who do so are steadily growing in the United States, according to new research.
The hacking of new and old cell phones is by no means a rare occurrence, according to security experts in Canada.
I was reading an article this morning on Reuters that says that the Android OS now makes up 48 percent of the world wide mobile platform market, with its dominance particularly being felt in the Asia-Pacific.
A school bus driver who used cell phones while operating the vehicle has been dismissed following a hearing in Pasco in the United States.
A new cell phone hacking scandal is engulfing Rupert Murdoch’s News International organization in the United Kingdom following revelations that the mother of a murdered little girl whose cause the News of the World took on as its own also had her cell phone hacked by the paper. Sara Payne’s eight year old daughter was […]
In 2009, 18.2% of cell phone users had no-contract phones. In 2010, that number rose to 21%. According to experts, 2011 will see even more turning to no-contract phones.
Suffolk County has begun a week long crackdown on drivers who use new or old cell phones while behind the wheel of a motor vehicle, whether it is to talk or to send text messages.