The real concern with Google Glass and privacy doesn’t have to do with surveillance or collection of personal data, but with the way it will make us behave in the real world.
We now know when, roughly speaking, we’ll be able to buy Google Glass, but the company needs to address controversial use-case questions before the glasses arrive.
Google is pulling back the curtain a bit more on Google Glass, the high-tech spectacles with an eye-mounted display for accessing the Internet.
Is it such a stretch to imagine a world in which devices like Google’s glasses are legal while driving, so long as they adhere to operational strictures based on careful research?
What would a “killer app” for Google Glass look like? Tech-industry analyst Tim Bajarin offers his input, then asks for yours
The Verge’s Joshua Topolsky has tried Google’s wearable-computing gadget — and likes it.
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.