A new survey finds motorists are checking social media, surfing the web and video chatting while behind the wheel.
A sizeable corporate donation from AT&T will help Congreso expand a job training program for some high school students.
Those confusing ‘Framily’ plans are gone, but Sprint wants you to join its family — if you’re on one of the two big cell carriers.
By Jim Donovan: Looking to save on your wireless phone bill? Well Sprint today announced it will cut in half the monthly rate plan for Verizon and AT&T customers who switch to Sprint beginning Friday, […]
As part of a $105 million settlement with federal and state law enforcement officials, AT&T Mobility LLC will pay $80 million to the Federal Trade Commission.
Amazon dives into the smartphone game with the Friday release of Fire
Chris covers the latest on the VA scandal, primary day in Pennsylvania, and California Chrome’s successful appeal to wear nasal strips in the Belmont Stakes.
Montgomery County officials and workers took turns in the hot seat this past week, behind the wheel of a driving simulator, to demonstrate the dangers of texting while driving.
Chris details an editorial written in the New York Times by Vladimir Putin, Councilman Jim Kenney’s request to sever ties with a Russian City, and some unfortunate tributes to 9/11 promoted by corporate America. He also talks to CBS News reporter Sharyl Attkisson about her ongoing coverage of the Benghazi attacks and Fast and Furious.
The big wireless companies are doing very public battle these days for your cell phone business, but the price war doesn’t always end in your favor.
3 On Your Side consumer reporter Jim Donovan is here to explain why your smartphone may get even more expensive.
“Connected” cars are coming to an auto dealer near you.
3 On Your Side Consumer Reporter Jim Donovan tells us about a new survey that ranks the best performers for a variety of tech needs.
The nation’s top law enforcement groups are pushing Congress to force cell companies to hold on to your text messages. That’s raising concern among privacy groups.
A software glitch appears to be behind a rude awakening for some users.