Technically Incorrect: During a performance, the pop star attempts to grab a drone that is flying around to get crowd shots. It didn't quite go as planned.
LG Electronics is set to launch a new mid-range phone that is, for the first time, powered by the company's long-rumoured, self-made application processor.
What Raspberry Pi? The Chip makes big promises and brings in big crowdfunding cash. Meanwhile, Google suspends Map Maker and some self-driving cars are getting into accidents.
Technically Incorrect: A smattering of the self-driving cars on California roads have been involved in incidents in the last six months. None of them, say their manufacturers, were the fault of the cars.
Technically Incorrect: In something of a science experiment, an Oregon teacher shows kids how to mark their skin. One parent complains.
Technically Incorrect: In another exciting interview to promote the new Avengers movie, Iron Man says Apple's new watch is small and not terribly interesting. He prefers his Omega.
Missile maker Raytheon spends $1.9 billion on joint venture to build "defense-grade solutions" that help companies protect themselves against hacks.
In a feat of engineering worthy of Scotty, two makers cram a Wi-Fi access point into a model of the Enterprise from "Star Trek."
Some officials at the spy agency reportedly felt the phone record collection program was too costly and offered little benefit in the fight against terrorism.
The road to crafting lasting regulation to protect the open Internet has had several twists and turns. As the FCC prepares a vote to adopt new rules, CNET takes a look back to the origins of the current debate.