Researchers can get your passwords and tell what program you’re using with a wireless antenna.
The city has finally awarded its payphone wifi contract, and says there's no need to worry about its advertising system.
Our computers remember all the WiFi networks we've ever connected to. But so do we.
The internet of things is probably going to be full of tiny little scavengers.
Want free wifi in New York City? Soon you may be able to "Google" it.
Amtrak will, in effect, be building a dedicated fiber-backed internet infrastructure along the East Coast track. On its face, the plan is somewhat insane.
A low-power, low-bandwidth network for things is getting ready for the future of connected everything.
Because our telecommunications systems should be safeguarded against any eventuality—including a future would-be American Mubarak or Gaddafi too?
The technology is called “WiSee,” and at first blush looks a lot like X-Box Kinect. However, because wifi flies through walls with ease, WiSee doesn’t need you gesturing in a clear line of sight to see you.
We are strangely territorial when it comes to our wireless networks. The idea of someone siphoning off our precious bandwidth without paying for it is, for most people, completely unacceptable.