What was a routine opening of an original Magic:The Gathering deck turned into an accidental discovery of one of the Holy Grails of Magic cards.
3D Robotics and other drone makers have joined Intel and Qualcomm in an effort to formalize the creation of open-source hardware and software for the unmanned aerial vehicles.
Environmental organization EMA sponsors a contest to win Toyota's first production fuel-cell vehicle, at $100 per entry.
The world's largest social network is expanding its advertising technology to other app makers, hoping to grab an even larger piece of the ad pie.
This year's Grand Prize winners were a trio of bright young women from Ireland who presented a project that uses soil bacteria to speed up cereal seed germination. But that's not the only incredible project at Google's annual science fair, and we discuss a few of our favorites on today's show.
On today's show, we praise the amazing finalists of this year's Google Science Fair, check out a "hack" that allows you to use IKEA products and your iPhone as a game controller and give our blessing to a custom, open-source robot named Jimmy.
Bill Detwiler cracks open the iPhone 6 and shows you how Apple made the phone easier to open and repair.
The company's service allows consumers to swap established currencies for the digital kind without the speculating inherent in trading exchanges.
Drones may not seem so unusual nowadays, but they're still generally illegal for US companies to use. The Federal Aviation Administration just opened the door a significant crack, though.
Apple publishes new webpage that explains how it handles its users' personal information and government requests for that information.