Americans are supposed to pay state taxes on goods purchased online. Only 1.6% of taxpayers do. A new Senate bill could help states change that, and collect billions of dollars in new revenue.
By using a few simple tricks, the scalpel method, you can quickly and easily whittle down your results to get exactly the information you’re looking for.
Good features can make or break a smartphone, but not all features are worth your time and they definitely should not influence your buying decision. Here are the most egregious offenders.
If you’re in the market for a new tablet, the good news is that there’s a tablet for everyone, regardless of needs and budgets. The bad news is that finding the right tablet can be tricky.
Do you have an anti-virus app on your Android phone yet? If not, a new study conducted by security firm NQ Mobile suggests you’re playing with fire.
There are many note-taking apps and systems out there, but these three with their ties into larger product families are your best options for staying organized at home, at work and on the go.
Online currencies like the Bitcoin are one day likely to alter Government policy, just as the bond market did in the 1990s.
A new UC Berkeley study suggests that the traditional method of computer authentication can be readily replaced with “pass-thoughts,” allowing you to gain access to your computerized accounts simply by thinking.
A slew of helpful websites and mobile apps make paying or getting a refund from Uncle Sam easier than ever.
Facebook has retooled its privacy settings time and time again to make them more user friendly, so customizing your settings is a fairly straightforward procedure.
Gone are the days when the only way to get your hands on a high-end smartphone was to sign a multi-year agreement with a major carrier.
Even if you don’t get hundreds of messages a day, most people feel some frustration with e-mail. Here are several good apps that can help.