The Internet retailer added Baltimore and Miami last week, after first launching the service in Manhattan in December.
Certificate allows the Internet retail giant to conduct research, development and crew training for its Prime Air delivery drones.
Speedy delivery service is becoming a highly sought niche in the consumer market, with Amazon, Google, Uber and others jumping into the fray.
The long-awaited rules for unmanned aircraft could open the door for much more regular use of the devices. However, delivery drones don't fit in the new proposed regulations.
Yelp pays $134 million for the food-ordering and delivery app, so users don't have to "cook, shop or wear pants."
We're pretty pumped for this wax museum tour through our favorite galaxy far, far away: Madame Tussauds London plans to open an exhibit featuring 11 scenes and 16 of our favorite characters from "Star Wars" this May. Save for plane tickets, we must.
On today's show, we debate the legitimacy of a drone delivery claim in China, check out the detail at Madame Tussauds' upcoming "Star Wars" exhibit, and take a look at the back side of the moon (courtesy of NASA).
The e-commerce giant opens a staffed brick-and-mortar center that lets students pick up textbooks and other school supplies and drop off rented texts.
Initially rolling out only for parts of Manhattan, Prime Now is the latest attempt by Amazon to compete with brick-and-mortar stores by offering speedy delivery of household items.
A series of job postings hint at Amazon's desire to expand its same-day delivery service, including for products sold by third-party merchants.