The iPhone mobile revolution put powerful computers in our pockets, but took away our rights to control them. Is that worth celebrating?
Apple's world changing smartphone has had ten years of success, but thing didn't look so good when it launched.
They used to be boring. Now they're little arsonists.
Design patents cover how products look – but how much does appearance contribute to profits?
As life gets faster and working hours get longer, it's tempting to think the Sandman is paying us ever shorter visits.
Digital devices are ubiquitous. A new film looks at where they come from, who makes them, and where they end up when they're discarded.
Rich rewards are on offer to people who can help private companies develop software to exploit vulnerabilities in technology such as smartphones. It might be legal but is it ethical?
Pokemon Go brought augmented reality to people's attention, but dual camera smartphones will make it much more useful for the future.
The Apple business model is failing. Its ability to keep customers confined to the company's ecosystem cannot be sustained because of the rise of apps and other online platforms.
Are you moody? Prone to distraction? Cellphones may act as a high-tech pacifier.
PIN codes, passwords, swipe patterns and biometrics can help secure your smartphone, but they're far from foolproof.
The FBI has accessed the data on a shooter's iPhone. What if the device had been running Android?
Packing more into less may appeal to those holding out against upgrading their older devices – something that could boost sales.
The court order to Apple is consistent with the existing law and previous Supreme Court decisions.
Now that Apple has refused to build a backdoor into its own device, should the FBI turn to ethical hackers to gain access to a terror suspect's iPhone?
Apple says it won't comply with a court order to unlock a terrorism suspect's iPhone for the FBI. Here's the technology at play.
If Apple concedes to the US government's request to hack its own product, it could end up undermining security and privacy for all of us.
If our homes and property are protected from the law, by the law, then our digital devices should be, too.
Apple is pushing back against the FBI's order to decrypt the iPhone of San Bernardino gunman Syed Rizwan Farook for the sake of privacy and security.
This year has already seen the first selfie movie, the first series to air on Instagram – mobile phones are increasingly playing a major role in the film world.