33 min ago | The Baltimore Sun
In less than a generation, mobile communications have evolved from a luxury item to an essential element of everyday life.
1 hr ago | Bangkok Post
A record-high 25 million mobiles and tablets are expected to be sold this year on the back of faster wireless broadband and a tremendous shift in demand to third-generation smartphones.
3 hrs ago | The Economist
MOST of the roughly 2.2m incarcerated Americans will eventually be freed. Those who remain in contact with loved ones on the outside are less likely, studies show, to return to a life of crime after serving their time.
6 hrs ago | Patch.com
Fairfax County is now part of a new system that automatically sends text messages to area phone users during the most dire of emergencies.
7 hrs ago | The Independent
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Twitter, in a much-needed move to keep its users safer from cyberattacks, is introducing a more secure login process.
While still maintaining a lead in customer satisfaction, Apple is seeing the distance between competitors such as Samsung and Motorola closing.
Singer and actress Jennifer Lopez says she's opening a chain of cellphone stores and a website under the Viva Mobil brand.
HONG KONG: Axiata Group Bhd, Malaysia's largest mobile-phone operator, is evaluating a bid for PT Axis Telekom Indonesia, three people with knowledge of the matter said.
The company says they evaluated the area and are trying to fill voids in coverage.
The telecom industry has supported a proposal by the government to make mobile phone calls to 1800 numbers free by 2015.
The proliferation of mobile phones in low- and middle-income countries over the past decade has been rapid and remarkable.
The journalism world has been rightly outraged by the Justice Department dragging the Associated Press into one of its sprawling leak investigations.
The head of Azerbaijan's state broadcaster has questioned the vote tally in the Eurovision Song Contest where it embarrassingly gave "nul points" to the entry from neighbouring Russia.
Kasey Clark sorts through the debris of her grandmother-in-law Thelma Cox's mobile home after it was destroyed by a tornado.
A 23-page indictment accuses 32 people of taking bribes and participating in illegal schemes and racketeering activity to protect and expand criminal operations from January 2009 until their arrests.
Editor's note: This story appeared in the spring edition of the Loudoun Business Journal .