A new way to track heart and breathing data, demonstrated with Google Glass, could heighten interest in wearable sensors.
Connected appliances such as TVs can provide hackers a way into your house.
A Canadian startup turns to software to improve the quality and reduce the size of smartphone cameras.
Computer criminals are increasingly capturing valuable information stored on hospital computer networks.
Batteries for smart watches and other wearables never last long. A new microchip design could change that.
Despite the outcry over government and corporate snooping, some people allow themselves to be monitored for money or rewards.
The complexity of the Internet is overwhelming some older routers, but these systems can easily be upgraded.
To complement our list of young innovators, here are several who have been at it for decades.
The NSA’s deputy director at the time of the Snowden leaks argues that it makes sense for the agency to simultaneously aim to compromise and improve online security.
A heads-up display could be safer than glancing at your smartphone while driving—but some features may be more distracting than others.