Neil DeGrasse Tyson tells MSNBC that it's possible aliens have visited and already concluded that there is no intelligent life on Earth.
An extraordinary Australian PSA, intended to encourage kids to stay in school, uses shock tactics perhaps never seen before.
For at least the third time since June, United Airlines computers are even less effective than Citizens United.
Team of scientists speculates that the last common ancestor of life on Earth got its start in the planet's natural hot tubs.
Love technology? Fancy a bit of light reading? Then feast your mince pies on From the Abacus to the iPhone: The 50 Breakthroughs that Sparked the Digital Revolution, the first ebook from ZDNet.
It's becoming a genre in its own right: Adorable senior couples charming the heck out of a Webcam as they seek to overcome anything-but-obvious software interfaces. Rita and Frank, meet Bruce and Esther.
Breach shines light on murky world of e-mail marketing outsourcers and how consumers don't know where their data is ending up.
Larry speaks with Alex Bochannek, curator of the Computer History Museum, which is launching a new look and feel, as well as a major new exhibit called Revolution.
Prior to opening a new exhibit on the emergence of the PC, the Silicon Valley museum gives journalists a preview that included meeting pioneers of the computing revolution.
We dissect Google's decision to drop H.264 support from Chrome and go with WebM, we mop up a little bit of the Verizon iPhone news, and more importantly, we eventually get this show on the road after yet another tech disaster. Also, and this is very important, people, the next version of Android will not be called Ice Cream. It's Ice Cream Sandwich, people. Keep up. --Molly