From school funding to the future of coal, Gov. Tom Wolf spent a half-hour on Twitter fielding Pennsylvanians’ tweeted questions about his agenda.
3 On Your Side Consumer Reporter Jim Donovan takes a look at what to consider about the digital afterlife.
The research found that frequent internet and social media use does not raise stress levels for either sex. What’s more, women who use social media or email for picture sharing were actually less stressed than their tech-eschewing counterparts.
For the first time in nearly 100 years, Girl Scouts of the USA will allow its young go-getters to push their wares using a mobile app or personalized websites.
Adidas has just released a new app that will allow you to customize your sneakers with one of your own photos.
A child playing in Bucheon, South Korea. An empty crib in Absecon, New Jersey. Cattle feeding in Behamberg, Austria. Footage from more than 100 countries is being streamed from bedrooms, office buildings, shops, laundromats, stables and barns.
Back pain from texting? It might be a reality, says one New York doctor.
Pet-owners anxious about leaving their dog or cat at home alone have a new app to fall back on.
There’s a dark side to Facebook, and it could put you at risk of losing your money, your reputation and even your friendships.
Use your smartphone to truly maximize your holiday shopping. From coupon finders to shopping lists, these apps have everything you need to get the best savings.
That’s what a software company is calling “boastful vacation photos” posted to social media.
John Horner, of Miles Technologies, spoke about the rising trends in Business Productivity Software (BPS) and the robust, mobile platform businessbyMILES – a next generation BPS solution by Miles Technologies of Moorestown, NJ.
Chris Stigall spoke with La Salle University Professor Dean Henry on Talk Radio 1210 WPHT about internet security in the wake of the celebrity hacking scandal that revealed intimate photos of Jennifer Lawrence, Kate Upton and other actresses.
Dan Ackerman, Senior Editor of C-NET, says people should never treat their pictures and online activity as 100% private.
It may come as a surprise, but figures show nearly half of the Americans playing video games are female, but there’s no big change in making those games.