Will "Do Not Track" kill off innovation along with targeted advertising?
Wireless networks are scrambling to feed the growing hunger for mobile data and downloads.
Voice-controlled interfaces are showing up in mobile phones, TVs, and automobiles. One company believes it can give just about everything a voice.
Yes, of course, but things got out of hand. A quarter of executives admit to having slept with a smart phone.
After letting its employees use their own phones and tablets for work, the company confronted a flood of insecure apps from the open Web.
Fitness trends and health-care problems are creating demand for tiny computers we won't even notice we're carrying.
For some Silicon Valley investors, mobile computing is the only thing worth betting on.
Mobile computers are on track to saturate markets in the U.S. and the developing world in record time.
Many entrepreneurs foresee vast profits in mining data from online activity and mobile devices. One Wharton business school professor strongly disagrees.
Mobile devices outsold PCs last year for the first time, and top smart-phone apps need little more than a year to win the kind of audience it used to take technologies decades to reach. What are the limits of mobile computing?