?The new LG G3, with its startling approach to the arithmetic of display, is the first serious contender for phone of the year, says Arthur Goldstuck.
Africa's claim to be the 'mobile continent' is even stronger than previously thought.
South Africa has a very high rate of cellphone usage, even among the poor. Could such technology help people keep government accountable?
SMSs may be dying out in many parts of the world, but it may prove to be a life-saver in rural areas prone to floods in Africa .
It seems there is a market for people willing to pay between R50 000 and R159 000 for a phone from luxury brand Vertu.
The connector for phone chargers (besides the iPhone) may have been standardised, but the insides have not writes Liron Segev.
Africa is enjoying an increase in mobile services, but there is an urgent need to regulate the industry, writes Lloyd Gedye.
A new study says televisions, computers, cellphones and console games are causing untold harm to children under three.
Cellphones may at last be falling victim to etiquette, but this is largely because even talk is considered too intimate a contact.
Free phonecalls and Apple TV? The future is now.
A study shows that Africa is the world's fastest growing cellphone market, becoming the second biggest user of cellphones after Asia.
Nelson Mandela Metropolitan University is conducting research on mobile applications that make cell phones more personalised.
The only thing we can rely on in the world of tech is the next leap forward. Faranaaz Parker gives a roundup of 2010's big tech events.
Political parties are taking a page out of the Obama campaign playbook. For the first time in South Africa, they're using technology to woo voters.
Samsung unveiled the world's first solar-powered cellphone, "Blue Earth", in front of curious crowds at an industry show in Barcelona on Monday.
SMS technology is now being used by health workers in Africa to monitor nutrition levels in their communities.
Apple is not the first company to fall foul of the ban, which has been in place for five years.
Own up, if -- high up among your cellphone's utilities -- you treasure its status as a fashion accessory.
Nokia, the world's largest mobile phone company, launched an all-out assault on Apple's iPhone this week.