An anti-pollution project that was launched last year in the Bulacan is expanding in order to include the proper disposal of old cell phones.
The scandal over the hacking of used cell phones by the now defunct British tabloid The News of the World did more than just bring Rupert Murdoch’s News International into worldwide disrepute.
On Friday, CNET published an article citing what they feel are some of the best cell phones for people who love to take photographs. Take a look and see if you agree:
A Shanghai woman who was using her old cell phone on a plane and refused to turn it off even after being asked to by police has been fined 1500 yuan (US $233).
Is having a used cell phone a basic necessity? That is the question currently raging in America, where more than half of the states in the nation allow for free cell phones and up to 250 free minutes each and every month for those unable to afford their own, falling into the same category as food stamps and Medicaid.
Used cell phones are now perhaps the ubiquitous device in the history of civilization, and yet there are almost as many myths, legends, and outright falsehoods as there are phones.
So, while we tend to direct Apple people to iTunes and Android people to the Android Market, there are a few applications at the Market that Apple people – and anti-Apple people – might be interested in.
The improper disposal of old cell phones and other forms of electronic waste in Colombo is leading to a big increase in pollution, according to experts.
A man trapped up an old cell phone tower was the subject of a daring rescue by firefighters in Burleson in the United States on Wednesday night. The 25 year old man found himself trapped 750 feet in the air on the old cell phone tower until the bold rescue, which took several hours to pull off.
Used cell phones are now able to feature applications designed with the intention of protecting young children from potential predators.