• Twitter Fights For Center Stage With Presidential Debate Streams
    People are seriously pumped for the presidential debates. To harness some of this excitement, Twitter will stream Bloomberg Television's live broadcast of the brawls directly on its platform.
  • Latest Apple Gadgets Lack 'Wow' Factor
    The iPhone 7 might not be shiny and new enough to sufficiently brighten Apple's struggling hardware outlook. The latest iPhone is a lot like the last several iterations -- but with a new water-resistant shell, dual camera system, stereo speakers, and a darker black color scheme.
  • Put Your AirHands Together For The iPhone7
    There are hundreds of millions of smartphones out there -- and tens of millions of people who have no big urge to upgrade right now.
  • Amazon Dash? Wouldn't Smarter Mobile Shopping Lists Be Better?
    The fact that the Amazon Dash button exists shows that the Internet of Things is limited. Wouldn't smart supermarket shopping lists be better?
  • Snapchat Still Can't Stop Growing
    Think Snapchat's popularity is peaking? Think again. The creative messaging app is poised for at least two more years of double-digit growth, according to a forecast from eMarketer.
  • How To Duplicate The Success Of Nissan's 'Diehard Fan' App
    If you want a successful app, be prepared to "commit to flawless execution," Robert Brown, senior manager of interactive marketing at Nissan North America, told his envious audience at MediaPost's Brand Insider Summit.
  • 78% Satisfied With Mobile Banking, While Mobile Wallet Purchases Drop
    The good news for mobile adoption around money is that consumers seem to be getting quite comfortable with it.
  • Google Removes 'Mobile-Friendly' Tag in Search Rankings
    Google has announced a couple of updates to its mobile search results, including downgrading sites that show mobile interstitial ads.
  • Facebook Begins Cracking WhatsApp's Privacy Walls
    When Facebook gobbled up WhatsApp in 2014, everyone assumed that the social giant would wreck the app by betraying its strict privacy standards. It was believed to be only a matter of time before Facebook began mining WhatsApp user data for all it's worth -- and flooding the app with ads.