Sometimes we all need a reminder that blindly trusting GPS directions might get us lost.
We're doubtful that a group of car manufacturers buying the mapping unit in order to better play defense will make as much of it as a tech company pursuing it for a more aggressive offense.
Visitors to national parks are volunteering to participate in tracking studies so the parks can improve services. It is better than filling out questionnaires, the results of which can sometimes be questionable (pun intended).
There's a bigger opportunity here for a third party to create an app and a smart collar that keeps owner and pet connected, no matter the airline.
Hertz is innovating standard GPS technology to give travelers the experience they're looking for on a long car ride. The app provides an experience that breathes life into GPS coordinates that will benefit destinations and hotels, as well.
Foursquare needs to bring its biggest fans along to Swarm, but it will be hard to do so if the users feel like they are being abandoned by the brand.
Is Foursquare spinning off the check-in so it can die so that Foursquare as a local discovery service can live?
That a roughly $100 device could jam the airport's sophisticated satellite navigation system is a sobering development, and highlights some real vulnerabilities.
As the skies get more crowded with drones, this university experiment, in which students "spoofed" a yacht's GPS system, should be a red flag.