With the Screenshot Save Pro for Snapchat, users can save the supposedly ‘temporary’ pictures they’ve been sent – and they can do so without the sender knowing.
Most college students admit to texting and driving and many check their smartphones more than 10 times a day, while in class.
A new study shows pedestrian cell phone related injuries have nearly doubled since 2005.
Teens between 16 and 19 years old now account for half of all pedestrian deaths among those under 19.
Even though the unemployment board may require written notice of termination, there’s no law that requires employers to provide written notice to a terminated employee.
Police say a Pennsylvania teen was driving under the influence and texting when he allegedly caused a crash that killed two people last year.
Pling is a variation of instant messaging, letting you record a brief audio clip and fire it off to your friend.
A Pennsylvania woman has been charged with text-messaging while driving in connection with a crash earlier this month that killed a former volunteer fire chief.
Motorists who can’t put down their cellphones might face tougher penalties in New Jersey.
Officials announced Friday that Camden County has approved the purchase of a next generation 911 system that allows people to call 911 by text.
Philadelphia Region Reports Highest Number Of Citations During First 6 Months Of Texting-While-Driving Ban
AAA reports that there were a total of 796 citations issued across Pennsylvania during that period, and nearly half were written in Philadelphia, Bucks, Chester, Delaware and Montgomery counties together.
Distracted drivers. You see them all the time. They’re on the road with a smartphone in one hand and the steering wheel in the other. It’s dangerous and there are laws against this. But not many people in Pennsylvania are getting in trouble for driving and texting. CBS 3′s I-Team reporter Ben Simmoneau hit the street to find out why.
Use of technology to track the flu and other illnesses is in its infancy, but it is the wave of the future.
While child injuries had been declining since the 1970’s, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention noted a 12% rise in non-fatal injuries of kids under five since 2007. Could technology be to blame?
A new study out of a northern New Jersey university shows that drivers in the Garden State continue to disregard the speed limit and text while behind the wheel—among other bad habits.