This year's "hot Christmas gift" stalls on the grid, 3D printing bans get proscriptive, your phone might be your driver's licence and we say congratulations to two decades of PlayStation in Australia.
The NSW Roads and Maritime has issued 40 suspension notices to drivers involved in "illegal ride sharing services," but UberX vows to fight on.
Anti-drone technology is already on the radar of most law enforcement agencies, but the Dutch National Police are testing an idea that's far cooler, and way more low-tech: Trained. Effing. Eagles.
Dutch police work alongside company that trains eagles to capture drones, and Swiss infrastructure could someday include an autonomous cargo tunnel.
Ashley discusses drones catching other drones like little kids catch butterflies and how, starting today, you can officially apply to be an NASA astronaut.
SKY NETS. Do you see what we did there? We'll show ourselves out.
A 54-year-old Canadian man arrested this week served as the "closest advisor" to Silk Road founder "Dread Pirate Roberts," according to law enforcement.
While they might be the fastest gun (to make) in the west, 3D-printed weapons are still illegal in Australia. But now, you could also face 14 years in jail just for possessing digital files of 3D-printed guns.
Like Segways, self-balancing scooters are not allowed on roads or paved walkways, Britain's public prosecution office has decreed.
A ruling by Europe's highest court puts the social network and thousands of other companies in a tough spot over how they handle user data.