But recovery on the island still sluggish
Analysis America's comms watchdog has finally started reacting to the dire situation in Puerto Rico, months after it was hit by a hurricane.…
Commentary: In a video that's scorching around the web, a customer apparently wants to check if a new battery is authentic -- using his teeth. The result is, well, explosive.
All the major carriers have made massive upgrades to their networks in Minneapolis in preparation for Super Bowl LII. Which one did the most?
More powerful than the palm-sized Spark, but less expensive than the Mavic Pro, the Air is the Goldilocks in the DJI lineup.
The wait is almost over. Apple's Siri-powered answer to the Amazon Echo and the Google Home will be available for preorder on Jan. 26, and hits stores two weeks later.
A new report from the World Economic Forum says that could widen gender inequality, but job training could help solve the problem.
A jury found body broker Arthur Rathburn guilty on Monday of illegally renting out diseased human body parts and heads to unwitting doctors. He faces up to 20 years in prison for eight crimes, including wire fraud and illegally transporting hazardous materials.
Federal prosecutors alleged that from January 2007 to December 2013, Rathburn, 63, and his wife Elizabeth ran a corrupt body brokering company called International Biological, Inc (IBI). For the grisly scheme, Rathburn dismembered cadavers with a chainsaw, band saw, and reciprocating saw. He haphazardly piled parts and heads—flesh on flesh—amid pools of blood and shipped them wrapped in trash bags in camping coolers.
Elizabeth, meanwhile, managed rental orders from clients who used the heads and parts for medical and dental training. All the while, the pair hid the fact that they often bought diseased bodies at bargain rates and made thousands renting individual parts that they knew to be contaminated with HIV, hepatitis, and other diseases.
The smart speaker, originally expected to launch last month, will compete against Amazon's and Google's counterparts, which have a significant head start.
Is Elton John diving into AR and VR tomorrow? This London pop-up at King's Cross station suggests the answer is yes.
Insurance firm Admiral is now the subject of an investigation by the UK Financial Conduct Authority based on its pricing policies.
Apple updated its entire suite of operating systems today with public releases of macOS High Sierra 10.13.3, iOS 11.2.5, tvOS 11.2.5, and watchOS 4.2.2.
The High Sierra update is relatively minor. It fixes a bug that caused messages in the Messages app to appear out of order, and it fixed a problem with connecting to SMB servers.
Here are the notes:
The Philadelphia Eagles will play the New England Patriots in the most-watched TV event of the year. Here are seven big, beautiful TVs on which to enjoy the game.
Eavesdroppers could be able to peek in on mobile flirts
A lack of security protections in Tinder's mobile app is leaving lonely hearts vulnerable to eavesdropping.…
An analyst predicts the pressure-sensitive feature may not be in a 6.1 inch iPhone for release later this year.
The search giant is launching an audiobooks service to challenge Amazon's Audible.
The SpriteCoin wallet will lock down your files and demand a ransom, researchers find. If you pay up, hackers just install more malicious software.
Think twice about using Tinder on public Wi-Fi. A security firm says the dating app uses insecure encryption that could let hackers snoop on your activity.
Another 'leccie driver who didn't RTFM
Another Tesla driver needs reminding that the flash motor's Autopilot mode doesn't mean you can ignore what's on the road.…
FCC Chairman Ajit Pai's claim that repealing net neutrality rules will boost network investment didn't get much support from Verizon's latest spending forecast. Verizon's network spending won't change much this year, and the company also won't be using its newfound tax savings to upgrade its broadband networks.
Verizon reported $17.2 billion of capital expenditures in calendar year 2017, with the net neutrality rules in place the entire year. In 2018, with the net neutrality rules about to come off the books, Verizon says its spending will come in slightly below or above that. Even at the high end of Verizon's forecast, the spending would not exceed its total of $17.8 billion in 2015, another year in which net neutrality rules were in place.
"Capital spending for 2018 will be in the range of $17.0 billion to $17.8 billion, including the commercial launch of 5G," Verizon said today in an announcement of its year-end financial results.
Graphics get faster in Firefox 58. Also new: better support for when you're on the mobile web.