March 9-10 is a National Day of Unplugging, a 24-hour break from technology. Disconnecting from our devices is good for our health and our connections with loved ones and our communities.
The internet has revolutionised communication, but voice calls are declining in some demographics. And that means we may be losing out on a powerful part of what connects us to each other.
Smartphones are key elements of two-factor authentication processes. Weakening their security threatens people's digital identities.
Teen sexting is on the rise. Boys and girls are equally likely to share sexually explicit imagery but girls report feeling more pressure to sext and more judgement about how they do it.
Clinically speaking, you can't become addicted to a device, but you can develop behavioural addictions to smartphone functions.
It's a big issue for users and the industry.
Smartphones are new tools for body rehabilitation, sports training and motor development.
It isn't cheating, per se. But if you're in a committed relationship and have multiple 'back burners' that you keep in touch with, is your relationship doomed?
It's not just fitness trackers – mobile phones can reveal users' whereabouts too, even with location tracking turned off.
Technology is changing how plant diseases are recognised and dealt with by small scale farmers in Africa.
The problem isn't kids owning smartphones. But when daily use exceeds two hours a day, mental health issues start to crop up.
With studies from the past year exploring the relationship between smartphone use and mental health, sleep, learning and romance, a more nuanced portrait of the device has emerged.
Do you check your work email before you go to bed at night and first thing when you wake? How about on holiday? This is the effect of mobile working.
To counter the unbalanced effects of the digital age, reading literature is the key.
Older relatives often object to younger people using their smartphones and tablets during family gatherings. But digital devices can connect distant relatives year-round.
Public spaces have become more, not less, important to our experience of cities in the digital era. These technologies can be used to confound and enlarge our experiences of and connections to place.
Why do tech companies care so much about self-driving cars? If drivers no longer need to pay attention to the road, they can use their mobile devices even more.
Is it necessary to control exposure to electromagnetic waves by limiting the number of relay antennas? Yes, but that's not the only thing.
Should police be able to use cellphone records to track suspects – and law-abiding citizens?
According to a new analysis, the number of US teens who felt "useless" and "joyless" grew 33 percent between 2010 and 2015, and there was a 23 percent increase in suicide attempts.