As smartphones proliferate, oblivious half-wits are blaring their digital media in public. It’s rude behavior, like spitting on the sidewalk or farting in an elevator.
Concentrated white matter invariably results in better cognitive performance in the kids who stay off screens: they focus better, learn faster, and show greater mental flexibility and creativity.
The horror stories don’t mean that every phone dooms every kid to disaster. Rather, they remind us that different kids handle phones differently at different ages, and all need training.
No other technology company in any industry forces its customers both to pay for its product and for a separate license to the patents contained therein.
Smartphones may make our lives easier, and some may have their usage under control, but mine was destroying my attention span and ability to focus.
Technological tools parents even a decade ago didn’t possess are empowering us to micromanage our children all the way into adulthood and beyond.
Should government be able to seize your smartphone and other private digital information without a warrant and use it against you?
Rather than incorporating the best innovations, Apple now resorts to intimidating its partners, while locking consumers into their products rather than earning their loyalty.
The sign indicates that large numbers of parents were idling about on their phones all the time. If you live in twenty-first-century America you can instantly confirm this.
As with journalism, scientists have a perverse incentive to warp their findings to garner more clicks, shares, and buzz.
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