Travelers with heart conditions, diabetes and epilepsy can check on themselves — even report to their doctors — with new devices and apps.
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What will people buy on Prime Day 2019? We look to previous years’ best sellers for clues.
Recipe planners such as eMeals and PlateJoy can wean you off prepared foods and teach you to love cooking.
Also, Facebook is working to filter out misleading (and annoying) health content.
“I want to become the Kleenex of sex toys,” says Jamie Leventhal, whose small consumer products company was tapped by the giant retailer to create a new line.
You may rely on Google Maps and Uber in the United States, but if you’re traveling to Japan, Korea or China, consider installing one of these.
Mental health professionals are speaking to the “therapy generation” online, at no cost. And it’s bringing in business.
Prime Day 2019 will be two days: July 15 and 16. Here are the deals to expect, how to shop if you’re not a Prime member, and how not to regret your purchases.
Neck strain and bone spurs are certainly possible from poor posture, but some experts doubt that cellphones are the only culprit.
Social media pressure to take perfectly posed photographs may lead to the first argument as a married couple. Is it worth a fabulous Instagram shot if you are just having a horrible time?
The contacts list on your phone is probably less a list of people you talk to and more a list of everyone you’ve ever talked to. Here’s how to clean it up.
Mail-in genetic tests offer a wealth of information about your ancestry and insight into medical risks — in exchange for a lot of data. Here’s where that data goes, and how to delete it.
The push to get travelers to book tours and activities through mobile apps and websites has never been more vigorous.
In some cases, single-use batteries are still the better option.
Adam Satariano, who covers technology in Europe, became a frequent user when he moved to London.
Plus, Uber will give rude customers the boot, and a victory for gender-neutral parental leave.
The phrase can’t remotely capture our ever-shifting digital experience, social scientists say. Say hello to the “screenome.”
Facebook already has you hooked, but now it wants to keep you engaged with dozens of notifications each day. Here’s how to get a little peace and quiet.
Miriam Jordan, who covers immigration for The Times, says that migrants crossing the border often use WhatsApp and that Google Translate can break the ice.
When we asked you for your best tips for better ridesharing trips, dozens of drivers and fellow passengers replied. Here are the best tips we heard.