About Angela Moscaritolo
Angela Moscaritolo has been a PCMag reporter since January 2012.
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For every Apple Card purchase, you'll receive a percentage back as 'Daily Cash,' which you'll be able to use or apply to your balance 'right away,' Apple said.
The airline's 'All You Can Jet' sweepstakes offers the chance to win unlimited flights for a year.
The first time you post something that violates YouTube's rules, you'll essentially get a one-time pass. From there, you'll get three strikes, which expire after 90 days.
Jack Dorsey wants you to be able to clarify any offensive tweets you might have posted in the past.
Word has it that Apple is planning to release its second-generation AirPods along with new iPads and the long-awaited AirPower wireless charging pad.
This infographic examines the privacy policies of Facebook, Google, Apple, Twitter, Amazon and Microsoft.
Slated for release in 2020, the Puma Fi features a tiny motor, which powers a cable system that 'laces' the training shoe.
The aerospace company completed the first test of a prototype it hopes will one day soar across the sky over busy city streets.
Considering a career change? You might want to check this out.
The video-streaming service is raising prices across the board.
Prime members in 37 cities will be able to choose a new 'in-garage delivery' option when checking out on Amazon's website.
The permit allows Waymo to test its driverless vehicles during the day and night, on roads with speed limits up to 65 miles per hour, even in foggy and drizzly conditions. Waymo plans to start in its hometown of Mountain View and surrounding cities before expanding the testing zone.
Boston Dynamics' humanoid robot has a new skill: parkour, the act of getting from point A to B in the fastest way possible. Watch as it hops over a large log before gracefully scaling three 15-inch offset platforms with ease.
MobiLimb has joints that allow it to function like a real finger. When attached to the bottom of your phone, it can tickle your wrist, or reach around to caress the back of your hand.
The attackers stole Facebook access tokens, which keep you logged in so you don't have to enter your password every time you visit. In total, around 90 million people will have to log back in the next time they try to access the platform.