Many governments eager to reopen their societies are starting to bet on smartphone apps to help stanch the coronavirus pandemic.
By Christina Larson, Matt O'Brien, Associated Press
The average American spends 26.4 minutes commuting to work. Traffic is getting worse, and it may be due to ride-hailing apps.
By Vicky Stein
Raise.me, a college scholarship app, rewards high school students for their advanced classes and extracurricular activities with “micro-scholarships” -- guaranteed tuition payments paid by their eventual college -- that range from $25 to $1,000 for each of their academic achievements.
By PBS NewsHour
If you joined Snapchat when it was first created, watched Hulu when it was blissfully ad-free, browsed Twitter when it was only genuine tweets or even touched a computer or smartphone in the last 10 years, you’ve probably noticed it.
By Olivia Barrow
By Paul Solman
Walk-ins may be a thing of the past. Tock, a service that allows you to buy or put down a deposit for a reservation, could be coming to a restaurant near you.
By completing your to-do list, Hello Alfred claims to give you back time for leisure. But do outsourcing apps simply open up more time for us to be imprisoned in other ways?…
Take a look at these new technologies that allow people to keep track and quantify every detail of their daily lives. It's a growing movement called “quantified self.” The personal data gathered is often health-related, but there are applications to…
Forty-five New York City public high school students are taking big strides toward achieving their dreams by learning how to work together on creating fully functional, original cellphone apps with business plans. John Tulenko of Learning Matters reports on how…
Do Apps That Advertise Learning Make Your Baby Smarter? Advocacy Group Says No…
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