A newly unveiled smartphone offers encrypted communications, but even its developer says there is no such thing as an NSA-proof phone.
Xbox, Broadcast: Twitch live video game broadcasting coming to Xbox One
Several smartphones announced, but all eyes on marketing powerhouse Samsung
Parents can keep tabs on what their children are doing online, and with whom they're doing it, with a web-based monitoring system developed by a Northern Virginia company.
After a data breach that exposed thousands of students and faculty, the University of Maryland is offering affected individuals credit monitoring services.
Nokia makes low-cost Android phones as maker of rival Windows software buys its phone business
Sony showcases phone with ultra-HD video recording, noise-cancelation audio
For over a century, school for poor Jamaican boys serves as cradle of island's music culture
US wireless companies wean customers off phone subsidies, as new phones expected at trade show
Evolution in US cellphone plans over past year as carriers wean people off subsidies
Review: Picking up Glass, Google style. What it's like to unbox Google Glass.
Struggling Sony counts on new flagship game machine for global strategy as other business lags
Apple, Samsung fail to settle patent dispute before March trial
Facebook's WhatsApp deal underscores CEO Mark Zuckerberg's resolve to adapt to mobile upheaval
Apple Inc. said Saturday that it has issued a "patch" to fix an encryption gap that would allow hackers to steal personal data, including emails and financial information, from millions of users on their personal mobile devices.
Facebook's $19 billion purchase brings attention to mobile messaging apps. So what are they?
Google planning to provide high-speed Internet service in 34 US cities in major expansion
Retailers using smartphones to track shopper movements, preferences; privacy groups concerned
When Facebook paid a sum that could end up totaling $19 billion - yes, with a "b" - for WhatsApp, a lot of people thought that was an eye-popping amount of money. But Amir Efrati, senior reporter for TheInformation.com, tells WTOP it wasn't such an unbelievable price - in fact, someone else was offering more.
The explosion of mobile phones, tablets, laptops, cameras and power tools have at least one thing in common -- they need to be charged. The men credited with developing the lithium-ion battery that powers the devices have been honored in our area.