Apps

Once viewed as a game-changer against COVID-19, smartphone apps have been plagued by low participation, technical glitches and privacy concerns.
The Lunar app's bogus health claims are boosted by thousands of fake reviews.
It's time to start paying much closer attention to permissions.
Any way you swipe it, the comedian's idea could result in some funny get-togethers.
Sleep trackers have become increasingly popular, but many experts think they're bogus. Here's why.
The Russian-made app is backed by a far-reaching legal document. As are many other apps you use on a daily basis.
The Femm app attacks hormonal birth control as unsafe and unreliable, according to The Guardian.
Why not outsource some of your spending lectures and oversight to technology?
Supported by Relay
Could a new phone app help change the way we treat one of the most misdiagnosed diseases among women?