WhatsApp is adding two-step verification, an extra security feature that all users should enable as soon as it becomes available. Here's how it works.
GlobalFoundries will open a new factory to make cheap wireless chips in Chengdu, China, next year.
Running Android apps on a Chromebook once seemed crazy, but it's happening. We take the concept for a spin on Samsung's new Chromebook Pro.
Intel's got some high priced chips, but none is as expensive as the new Xeon E7-8894 v4 server processor.
These graphically intense PC games crank the eye candy to 11—and make your PC sweat while they're at it.
The device has a built-in heart rate sensor and a voice coach to push your workouts into overdrive.
Be sure to check out these fresh Android app and game releases.
Video games require a lot of time to complete. HowLongToBeat.com can help you figure out how much time to set aside for each game you play.
This list of 19 movies now streaming covers everything from classic romances to indie love stories to a Disney/Pixar animation that will delight anyone just waiting for Valentine's Day to pass.
Will What's App's revocable text message feature do more harm than good, and will humanity suffer if we let robots make our lattes? Michael Simon and Mark Hachman hash out these and other hot tech topics.
Our first look at the products Sony announced at CES reveals additional details and impresses us anew.
Apple’s iCloud appears to have been holding on to users’ deleted internet browsing histories, including records over a year old.
The PC's fall from grace is official. Intel said Thursday that going forward, its Xeon and other server processors will get first crack at the company's latest manufacturing processes, while PCs will have to take a number.
Creative Lab's Ryan Schlieper drops by and talks all things PC audio with the Full Nerd crew
Not sure what your phone is collecting about you? A new Android app is promising to simplify the privacy settings on your smartphone, and stop any unwanted data collection.
Microsoft’s lawsuit against the US Department of Justice over indefinite gag orders attached to search warrants can proceed, following a federal judge’s ruling on Thursday.