Verizon customers in the area are receiving bills for phones that they never ordered.
California has just signed a bill into law requiring that future smartphones sold in the state come with a kill switch installed as default.
A Houston woman was recently being mugged when she refused to hand over her Samsung Galaxy phone to the mugger.
While outside her friend’s house, the woman said that she was... approached by a male who told that if she didn’t hand over her phone, he would shoot her.
“I’m not giving you my phone sir.” - CNET
She then pr...
A “kill switch” bill went before California state Senate this week. The bill would have made it mandatory for device manufacturers to install a method for rendering stolen devices inoperable. After the votes were tallied, 19 in favor and 17 against simply did not meet the 21 votes needed to pass the bill.
Most smartphones will have the ability for users to remotely wipe and lock them down in case they’re stolen after July 2015 thanks to a new industry initiative. Read on for more!
Verizon and US Cellular have come to an agreement with Samsung to help protect its new flagship Galaxy S5 smartphone from theft.
We explore the idea of smartphone kill switches as legislation is presented in the U.S. to make them a legal requirement. What would a kill switch offer over current solutions, what are the potential drawbacks, and would it work anyway?
The South Korean government has introduced legislation which requires all domestic smartphones to be manufactured with a built-in kill switch that will render any stolen smartphones inoperable even if it’s formatted.
Samsung is said to be working on delivering a kill switch feature for smartphones as soon as July. Would you feel safer knowing that such an anti-theft feature exists?
US prosecutors from New York and San Francisco are calling for smartphones to be built with a “kill switch” which can be used to deactivate the device if it’s reported stolen, the aim being to deter would-be thieves.