Green campaigners have been happy about moves to speed up the banning of the exportation of electronic waste to developing countries.
Samsung Electronics Company claims that it will become the biggest cell phone maker in the whole world in 2012, ending the 14-year reign of Nokia over the mobile handset market, according to its chief executive.
Bell Mobility appears to have found religion, with the company looking over a number of different church properties in Mississauga in order to locate cell phone towers.
Police in Toronto in Canada are asking users of new and old cell phones to take extra care when they put away their devices.
Mobile phone accessories manufacturer XPAL Power claims that its new cell phone, the SpareOne, can hold its charge for as long as up to 15 years.
MK Aiyappa, the Bangalore (Urban) deputy commissioner, announced last Thursday that a scientifically built electronic waste management system is to be set up in Bommasandra, Electronics City and Whitefield following the recent verdict by India’s Supreme Court on the issue of managing electronic waste, including the likes of old cell phones.
People who are still chatting or sending text messages with their new and old cell phones while driving in Helena in the United States will soon be paying for it.
With the New Year, there comes an urgent need for cell recycling. It is not difficult to divine the reasons for this.
A cell phone ban could be inevitable for drivers in the state of Illinois, according to Senate President John Cullerton.
Few people like to be cut off from cell phone communication, but most Americans do agree that texting while driving is highly hazardous.