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This credit-card-size phone can do only 3 things and doesn’t have any apps — and it may be the key to freeing us from our smartphones
The Light Phone 2 is the successor to Light's original device from 2017. It's sort of the anti-smartphone: It has only a few features and zero apps.
As smartphones became more popular, more people were sent to the hospital after dropping their phones on themselves, study finds
There were more than 76,000 phone-related head and neck injuries nationwide from 1998 to 2017, a new study estimated.
Google is launching a new ‘Focus Mode’ feature for Android devices to help break our smartphone addiction
Google's Focus Mode is an attempt to cut down on unintentional smartphone use by temporarily pausing apps.
This beautifully designed ‘dumb phone’ can only make calls and send texts — and it might be the key to curing our addiction to apps
The Light Phone 2 can make calls, send texts, handle basic directions, and call you a taxi — but it still doesn't have any apps.
Amazon’s new $130 Kindle Paperwhite is a boring device that can’t do very much — but that makes it perfect for helping break your ap...
The new Amazon Kindle Paperwhite isn't the most innovative device. But in 2018, that's kind of refreshing.
iOS 12's new features are intended to help people understand how much time they're spending on their iPhone or iPad. You can now set time limits on certain apps, enable 'Do Not Disturb while you're sleeping,' and get reports on your smartphone activity.
Psychologists at the University of Oxford are highly sceptical of the media buzz around social media addiction, and are especially critical of comparisons between social media use and hard drugs like cocaine.
Almost half of millennials say they would rather give up shampooing for a week than stop using their phones
A study of over 1,000 cell-phone owning millennials revealed some interesting tidbits about how consumers prioritize their mobile devices over some fairly necessary habits and possessions.
74% of Americans believe smartphone addiction is a problem that should be solved by consumers — not tech companies or the government
Most Americans believe consumers are to blame for smartphone addiction. Only a tenth of the 2,200 adults surveyed by Morning Consult believe tech companies are responsible.
A new study from Pew Research Center on teen internet and social media use found that nearly half of teens report being online on a near-constant basis. Another 44% say they go online multiple times every day.