New and old cell phones have been connecting the world for several decades now, with over 223 million people all around the world using the devices.
Children should not have or be exposed to new or old cell phones in the wake of the World Health Organization report linking cell phones to cancer, according to Canadian NDP health critic France Galinas.
If you are thinking about replacing your current cell phone with a new one or perhaps considering the move to a smartphone, you may want to look into recycling your current cell for cash
In a recent survey, Nielsen discovered that cell phone users now prefer phones sporting the Android OS over the iPhone and iOS.
It is little more than a week since controversy erupted in the United Kingdom over the revelation that some British recycling companies were illegally exporting containers of e-waste to overseas countries, and now a similar controversy is engulfing Australia.
The world’s biggest manufacturer of new and old cell phones, Nokia, is facing a crisis after severely cutting back its outlook for sales in the second quarter of this year and refusing to provide overall 2011 targets.
The link between the use of new and old cell phones and brain cancer has strengthened with the release of a new report from the influential World Health Organization (WHO) that notes that there is “possibly” a link between the two.
If you have been thinking about switching over to a smartphone, now is the time. Because, over the next few months there are going to be many interesting and exciting new smartphones introduced to the US market, available from a variety of cell phone service carriers. This includes new phones sporting 4G and using the Android OS, BlackBerry OS, and the iOS; so, numerous choices in both hardware and software.
Old cell phones and other electrical goods which end up as poorly disposed of e-waste are a major threat to human health, according to a new report.
Ratatat are saying no to fans who want to use their old cell phones in order to record their live gigs. The electro rock duo who are currently touring North America have told the Edmonton Sun newspaper that they have been lenient in the past about fans using old cell phones to record their live gigs, which then invariably end up posted on the internet on such sites as YouTube in very poor quality, but have now changed their minds and want the practice stopped altogether.