The world is helping CNET write an original science fiction book in just 30 days. Our story of conflict and discovery between future universes has taken off, but there's still time to help wrap it all up.
In a new BBC documentary, the astrophysicist suggests that it simply isn't possible to go back in time. And there's not much to look forward to, either.
"Lo and Behold: Reveries of the Connected World" is a compelling new documentary, but is Herzog, who admits to being uncomfortable with cell phones, the right man to explore the Digital Age?
There's no reason your love of Star Wars has to end when your life does. Cremation urns by a company in the UK let you pay homage to your favorite galaxy in the afterlife.
Professor Robert Lanza is sure there's something beyond this mortal coil. He believes the science is there to prove it.
Speaking at the premiere of a documentary about his life, the famed physicist said the human brain might be able to be copied and therefore preserved. But the body? No chance.
You sell, recycle, and donate your old phones, but what happens after that? Some could actually wind up right back in your hands.
MIT researchers set up cast-off Netbooks to send back pictures and location data from the computers' new owners in developing countries. The images are random windows into the everyday lives of people in Africa, South Asia, and Indonesia.
From will templates to postmortem e-mails, free and low-cost Web services help you put your affairs in order, send messages from the afterlife (sort of), and ensure your online accounts are properly laid to rest.
The company introduces a new tool to let people plan their digital afterlife.