"2001" author Arthur C. Clarke brought us some frightening visions of the future that have yet to come to pass. But he also nailed an awful lot about 21st-century life.
While other futurists predicted flying cars and robots everywhere, Clarke was more interested in where communication was headed, and his predictions are remarkably accurate decades later.
Spoon! Time to practice your battle cry. Amazon reveals a first look and premiere date for its live-action "Tick" reboot.
Hundreds helped CNET write a crowdsourced science fiction novel. Many were anonymous, but plenty left their names at the door. Here's a list of those we know pitched in to create a new multiverse.
FCC Chairman Tom Wheeler is at the center of a historic debate over how we'll all use the Internet. Fans applaud a consumer-friendly approach. Critics say he'll strangle innovation. Both sides agree he's not afraid to do what he thinks is right.
The adaptation of Arthur C. Clarke's "3001: The Final Odyssey" has been commissioned by Syfy, and will be adapted by Pirates of the Caribbean screenwriter Stuart Beattie.
The doyen of science fiction writers celebrates his 90th birthday with hopes and expectations for Earth and beyond.
The late science-fiction writer inspired and intrigued millions with his "deceptively dry voice of cosmic wonder."
Clarke, who wrote, among other things, '2001: A Space Odyssey,' has died, according to news reports.
Celebrities like Hulk Hogan and the Olsen Twins invade our building, plus Guitar Hero DS makes us regret Guitar Hero's very existence on this planet, Arthur C. Clarke hits the bucket and Britney Spears hits the small screen, and Cartman hits back.