For Road Trip 2015, CNET talks with the University of Michigan's Peter Sweatman about the rapid merging of computers and cars, and the fake city in Ann Arbor where it's being put to the test.
The California Department of Motor Vehicles at first denied the Associated Press' request for the information, but has now changed course.
Technically Incorrect: A Maine man had seven people in his car. He still allegedly needed to pose with them for a photo.
Technically Incorrect: You always thought Segways were dangerous, didn't you? The gold medal sprinter thinks they're deadly.
Researchers from MIT have designed an interface that allows a robot to tap into the reflexes of a human controller to eradicate typical robot clumsiness.
Gary Whitta hopes to teach the next generation of "Star Trek" fans how to use the toilet with his book "Pooping Is Logical," if only he can get it officially published.
SpaceX, Virgin Galactic and other private endeavours are paving the way for a future Mars landing.
Technically Incorrect: As the Queen Juliana Bridge in Holland is being restored, two of the project's cranes mysteriously collapse.
The deal shows how important mapping and location data are to the future of the car industry, particularly in the coming era of self-driving cars.
Smartphone manufactures are working with phone carriers to make life easier for everyone. YouTube's subscription service is ready for a release this year, and Google's self-driving cars are tracking car accidents more accurately.