What attaches us so deeply to our phones?
Why we love our phones so much might be related to our basic yearnings as human beings, explains a scholar, who is also a pastor.
Students could learn how to program with the right applications on their mobile phones.
Computer programming is best learned through practice, but students in developing economies don't always have access to desktop or laptop computers. Mobile phones may be the solution.
When calling these people, you want to be able to get through.
Fairfax County, Virginia
'Denial of service' cyberattacks are increasingly used to shut down websites. New research reveals that 911 call centers are vulnerable to the threat as well.
Pocket your phone without worry.
Phone image via www.shutterstock.com.
Did your holiday gift list include radiation-shielding undies to protect your privates from cellphone radio waves? A radiation expert explains they're unnecessary – your phone won't affect your fertility.
How can we get more doctors using better data?
Doctor and data image from shutterstock.com
Analyzing electronic data from many doctors' experiences with many patients, we can move ever closer to answering the age-old question: what is truly best for each patient?
Mobile phones have many benefits. But they can also interrupt classes and distract pupils.
More pupils in Ghana, Malawi and South Africa are taking smartphones to school. These can be useful learning tools – or terrible distractions.
Prepaid cellphones are just one of many technological tools used by criminals and terrorists.
flip phone image via shutterstock.com
Throwaway phones are just one piece of the ever-widening technological arsenal of extremists and terror groups of all kinds.
What do students miss when they access the Internet only through mobile devices?
A third of families living below poverty level access the Internet only through their phones. And young people from these families get access to few learning opportunities.
Small device, but very demanding.
As summer vacations approach, it's worth recalling the value of disconnecting and perils of multitasking in our digitally distracted lifestyles.
Low-income teens are unable to participate in social media conversations of their wealthier peers.
Phone image via www.shutterstock.com
With low-income kids unable to participate in the social media conversations of their wealthier peers, a new form of digital inequity is emerging.