Imagine a bunch of people murmuring to themselves in public, each phrase beginning with “OK Glass.” That’ll be the future if Google has its way.
If you buy Android apps from the Google Play Store, you may be surprised to know that the developers of those apps get access to your name, e-mail address and zip code. This isn’t a new policy, and apparently it’s by design.
Would you bring a camera that watched you as you watched TV into your living room?
The question that makes up the title of this post was the very same question that led a post written by my colleague Harry roughly a year ago.
Despite my interest in BlackBerry’s new phones, I’m still worried about the future of the platform, and not merely because it’s been off the radar for a while.
When it comes to streaming music services, I seem to have a deadly touch. I’m worried that Rdio, of which I became a paid user in December, may be the next one to fall.
While I very much welcome the discovery nature of Facebook’s Graph Search, in concept, at a very personal level I think we need to approach it with concern about what it can index about us.
When the Pentagon announced this week that the U.S. military will allow women to fight on the front lines within a few years, I was taken aback – but not because I have any problem with the policy change.
The tech press falls for an Xbox hoax.
How long until Apple takes Dashboard off the menu? Guess away, but the development community seems all but inoperative. I’d be sadder than usual to see it go.
As defensive as I am about video games, and my right to enjoy them like any other form of speech, I draw the line at declaring we don’t need any more knowledge.
While the popular narrative is going to be that the violent-video-game-hating NRA just licensed a self-promotional video game (and isn’t that hypocritical), the actual story is that it’s simply released an incredibly dull one.