"Because there isn't an app for everything."
Open data and smart devices will be the cornerstones of tomorrow's urban mobility.
In Germany, at least.
Released just ahead of the annual Great Wall Marathon, a new toilet-locating mobile phone app hopes to prevent the urine-soaked walls that blemished last year's event.
Find out the locations of all the people you direly want to avoid.
Assuming you deserve to, that is.
Plug in key information about your preferences, and Dwellr will start looking for your new home.
Unlock the bike with a smartphone and grant access to friends.
There's a good reason that "Send Me To Heaven" has been banned from the Apple Store.
Sleep away, straphangers.
For the particularly cartographically challenged.
Your city could probably use your help.
A bad idea that won't go away.
The user-generated dictionary wants to introduce you to how police officers actually talk to each other.
The furniture giant's 2014 catalog lets shoppers "place" virtual furniture around their homes. That idea was prophesied in 1999's Fight Club.
Rejoice, Bay Area residents: There's now a high-tech way to plot a course around the city's ridiculously steep hills.
With the new Hi app, users can submit stories or pictures of any spot.
An argument against the popular (and unpaid) app design contests.
The app aims to connect citizens to their local governments in new ways.