As children are increasingly exposed to technology, India has taken the initiative to ensure that they are better engaged with it.
A new study has found that very small financial incentives administered as a short “dose” could actually drive you to be more physically active over a long period of time.
Digi Police, a free smartphone app, is aimed specifically at protecting victims of sexual misconduct in crowded places.
Sophisticated image manipulation software makes it difficult to assess the authenticity of an image. Researchers think they a solution, though.
A Gallup poll in April 2019 shows that 43% of Americans now describe socialism as a "good thing".
Over 40% of people who earn less than $30,000 a year have access to broadband, according to new research.
The new protein-based sensor is significantly easier to use in situations where mass spectrometry is not an available option.
Indian online shoppers’ data is a “national asset” and a “mine of natural resource,” which the Indian government wants exclusive rights to.
With Apple issuing its first profit warning in more than a decade and statistics pointing downward, is this the start of a trend for the computer in your pocket or just a blip?
Of the staggering 50 million tonnes of e-waste produced globally each year, just 20% is recycled. But a circular approach, as outlined in a new report, could turn the world's e-waste moun...
The advantages of living in a connected world are many and varied. But too much of that relies on a culture of constantly upgrading gadgets. Where those unwanted devices end up, and how t...
Concerns about the impact of new technology on our health are nothing new - as these examples from the Victorian era show.
An augmented reality app allows people in Melbourne to experience the city in a whole new way, making art on some of the city's trams 'playable' for the first time.
The trial involved 10 people with conditions ranging from paralysis to motor-neuron disease. They were all paid 1,000 yen per hour, just above the minimum wage in Japan.
MIT researchers have designed an ingestible electronic capsule that can be controlled wirelessly to relay diagnostic information or release drugs in response to smartphone commands.