The Government Accountability Office has released a 46-page report about the safety of cell phones. While the report issues no alarms, it does raise some questions.
David Pogue, the technology columnist for the New York Times, lost his iPhone while traveling on an Amtrak train a day or two ago but was able to recover it when police discovered it in the backyard of a suburban house in Maryland.
Nokia is showcasing a new range of Windows Phone 8 handsets this September at the company’s Nokia World show.
As early as this week, Congress is expected to announce that an investigation by the Government Accountability Office, which lasted a whole year, has found that the cell phone safety regulations of the Federal Communications Commission, which radiation limit rules are as much as 15 years old, are woefully out of date.
The Galaxy Note is considered remarkable because of its sheer size, which appears to bridge the divide between tablet computers and handheld cell phones.
Dropped calls and slow internet speeds are among the most common reasons for complaints about new and old cell phones, according to the results of a new survey conducted by the Pew Internet & American Life Project.
According to both personal safety experts and government agency officials, distracted walking is a significant and growing problem in this nation.
A journalist from Rupert Murdoch’s British newspaper The Sun was arrested by police yesterday in regards to the alleged gathering of information via stolen cell phones, it has been revealed.
Despite laws banning the use of new and old cell phones while operating a motor vehicle, drivers continue to make use of the cellular device from behind the wheel and accidents caused by distracted driving continue to take place.
Not so very long ago, nobody had to worry much about public phone etiquette since the only phone anybody could use on a regular basis was located inside a private business or residence.