The company thinks it can clean up the cluttered landscape of apps that augment TV shows.
David TalbotFollow @twitterapi
I’m MIT Technology Review's chief correspondent, keeping an eye most often on the world of information and communication technologies—and asking my kids when I don’t understand what’s going on. Recent projects have taken me to Kenya to write about mobile-phone-based health initiatives, and Germany to explore how they’ll ramp up renewable power while closing down nuclear plants. My 2008 feature on the Obama campaign’s social-networking operation was selected for The Best Technology Writing 2009.
David Talbot's Stories
The carrier hopes that encouraging innovation will prolong the life of its voice business.
The Internet isn’t robust enough for the ongoing explosion of connected devices. Now labs around the country are scrambling for solutions.
The new processor hints at the next wave of mobile communications breakthroughs.
Devices from two startups could be used to treat people with anxiety disorders—and one of the devices may eventually diagnose pain.
A policy change means that sections of spectrum can be “checked out” for different purposes at specific locations.
A custom version of Android exerts total control over what you can do, depending on where you are and what apps or networks you are using.
One security company thinks it can stop malicious intrusions by monitoring for subtle power-consumption changes.
Computer-security researcher Eugene Kaspersky says he is testing control software that won’t run malicious code.
The social networking giant plans a new get-out-the-vote messaging drive on Tuesday.