If you’re expecting a baby, you may have turned to the internet for help.
More than 30 million students and teachers use Gmail as part of the free “Apps for Education” service.
As Health Reporter Stephanie Stahl explains, it’s a “procedure” that’s causing some controversy.
KYW Newsradio social media editor Melony Roy reports daily on what’s trending around the region and the world.
Gmail went down Friday afternoon in what appears to be a worldwide outage.
Google, the tech company best known for its Internet search engine, is now working on a special contact lens for diabetics.
The idea that all of that monitoring could be going on passively, through a contact lens, is especially promising for the world’s 382 million diabetics who need insulin and keep a close watch on their blood sugar.
One thing is clear: both Siri and Now need to spend a lot more time hitting the books.
In some ways, computers make ideal drivers: They don’t drink and then climb behind the wheel.
New York’s attorney general is trying to dismantle what he calls a system of creating false online review for products and services.
KitKat is the name Google has chosen for Android 4.4, which will power phones and tablets this fall.
“Businesses are embracing the Internet to find new customers or connect with existing customers and really to grow their operations,” Google director of small business engagement Scott Levitan says.
Those seemingly ‘free’ services, like email and social networking, are funded (and then some) by information like your birthdate, location, what you search for and buy, and insights to your online behavior.
“We want to give you control of what data you share and with whom for explicit value received,” says Michael Fertik, CEO of Reputation.com.
Google’s latest attempt to enter our living rooms — announced and on sale Wednesday — puts web video front and center.