Addictive apps on smartphones have changed the way many school hallways and classrooms look: like the rest of the world.
Being “addicted” to a smartphone or the internet can be linked to a chemical imbalance in the brain, new research suggests.
Technology has made it easy for schools to notify parents in an emergency by robocall or robo-text. But has it gone too far?
Parents who get text messages about their kids’ missing school work or cut classes are more likely to follow up with the school or the kid.
We reflect on some of this year’s best (and worst) behavior. By which I truly mean behavior at concerts. Truly. Well, maybe a little politics.
If you’re have a conversation, your brain shifts resources to hearing centers and pays less attention to the visual cortex.
When police need to know what’s on someone’s iPhone, Apple might refuse to unlock it. But some circumstances make a search of the phone’s data possible.
If you’re on a college campus these days, there’s a good chance you’ll play (or see most students playing) Pokémon Go!
Duke Univ. examines 7 common fears about the influence of mobile technologies on adolescents’ safety, social development, cognitive performance, & sleep.
Some fish have died in a Maine biology class, and students ask if a cell tower on the roof above the class might be the cause.