If the recent controversy over Windows 10's Wi-Fi Sense feature has you concerned about wireless security, good. In this post, I explain why wireless security is as much social as it is technological, and suggest four ways to make your wireless network safer.
Police officers from around a dozen countries have just completed a five-day course on Tor hidden services, illegal marketplaces and cryptocurrencies to help them investigate crimes on the Darknet.
People love their iPhones and iPads, but that love doesn't extend to the Lightning cable that's needed to charge up the device or connect it to a computer. The problem: They break
Progress Software is beefing up digital marketing tools for its Telerik Sitefinity platform, and other content management news.
This week in Windows Phone we learned that some Chinese Android phone owners will be able to install Windows, that Microsoft is confident about the future of the platform, and which Lumia phones will get the new OS first.
This week in iOS we had news that the iPad is the top selling tablet, wireless charging could come to the iPhone, and Apple is looking at a stylus that can feel the screen.
The early results for Windows 10 suggest that it has come roaring out of the gate at full speed, with 14 million successful upgrades in the first day and no sign of slowing down yet. What comes next?
This week in Android came word of yet another serious malware threat, news of Samsung's financial woes, and Microsoft released an Android launcher.
Taking some time out to answer what is probably the most commonly asked iPhone/iPad question to land in the Hardware 2.0 inbox: "Help! I've broken my iPhone/iPad screen. What do I do now?"