What does your phone know about you?
Every device that you use, every company you do business with, every online account you create – they all collect data about you and analyze it to figure out minute details of your life.
Currently only half of people with depression access potentially adequate treatment, according to one research study. Digital devices could help.
Using smartphones and wearable devices to identify mental health symptoms and deliver psychotherapy will allow more people to access quality care, according to one psychiatrist.
Public bikes are meant to complement a city’s existing mass transit network, so the location of docking stations is critical.
Under 10 percent of new Citi Bike and Divvy bike docks are sited where residents suggested using interactive online maps, a new study shows. But that doesn't mean city officials weren't listening.
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There are a lot of similarities between the state of tech companies today and when the 2000 dot-com bubble burst.
Philip Pullman can help us understand what smartphones are doing to people – here's how.
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TikTok was one of 2018’s most downloaded mobile apps for Apple and Android devices in the US and Europe.
Eating right is good for families.
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Many of the low-income people who do use VeggieBook after downloading it at food pantries are eating more nutritious meals, often with more focused family time at the table.
British three- and four-year-olds spend around four hours a day on screen time.
There’s so much more to video games than first person shooters.
Christmas can be a lonely time for older people, particularly the growing number who live in rural areas. Technology could help the crisis of social isolation in old age.
If you feel like you’re being watched, it could be your smartphone spying on you.
Experts describe their research into how smartphones collect and share private personal information with tracking companies and advertisers.
Some women use fertility apps to track the chances of pregnancy.
Fertility apps aim to help women understand their bodies. But while some find tracking their data a positive experience, others may feel burdened or trapped.
Just sitting on a park bench, completely ignoring each other.
Americans are spending almost three and a half hours on their phones and tablets every day, twice the amount just five years ago. A behavioral scientist offers a few tips on how to take control.
A smartphone app could replace compulsive behaviours, like excessive hand washing.
Technology could be a promising alternative to traditional therapy.
It's withstood the test of time, and it's leading people to get out of the house, travel around and spend more time with their families.
A serious security threat was found in popular video game Fortnite's installation method after it bypassed Google's official app store.
The Pomodoro, a humble tomato-shaped kitchen timer, can improve your focus.
If innovations of our digital age are largely to blame for decreasing attention spans, don't they also hold possible solutions?
After 10 years, could Apple finally be losing their control over the way apps are installed on their platform?
A law suit against Apple on antitrust grounds could force the company to open up its App Store. That could mean more exciting apps for consumers, but it could also make the system less secure.
A quick distraction is at our fingertips – and app developers know it.
Thanks to a burgeoning procrastination economy, developers are creating content that can be consumed in short spurts. What does it mean for productivity?
Fitness apps can encourage people to throw out their own training plans and to instead, “race everyday.”
Fitness apps which allow millions of users to virtually compete with each other can provide inspiration however, they may also be putting users in danger.