The first meeting of an international group tasked with figuring out how to react to asteroids that threaten our very existence is set for next week.
The deal would join the No. 1 and No. 2 cable companies in the US to create a pay-television behemoth -- but get ready for the antitrust backlash.
The companies are teaming up to reward people who find vulnerabilities in certain Web applications. Among the challenges? Hack the Internet.
The tech giants, along with Yahoo, Facebook, and AOL, call upon the Senate Judiciary Committee to substantially reform the US government's mass surveillance practices.
Creativity goes warp speed at a recent exhibit featuring 80 artists' wonderful (and wacky) works dedicated to "Star Trek."
Donald takes a break from his at-desk occupy Wall Street protest to rant about the cellular monopoly and the disruptive potential of Republic Wireless. And while we are fine with robot slugs that can rescue us from toxic rubble, we have to draw the line at robotic seeing eye dogs. I mean, c'mon, there's no replacing man's best friend. Also, hipster 35mm film fetishists get a new way to spend $99, and Eric goes all Geek News on the latest Zelda game.
Joining the carrier's ranks is a new hot spot we hope to see much more of at CES.
Cell carrier liberation, slug robots, and man's best friend's worst enemy crawls its way out of a Japanese laboratory.
Sonic the Hedgehog 4: Episode II looks set to be the first game to showcase full integration between the Xbox 360 and Windows Phone 7.
AOL joins forces with the Huffington Post, and let's face it, AOL needs all the help can get. While Donald is a little scared. Motorola's Xoom is $799 and it looks like you'll still have to pay to unlock Wi-Fi. Seriously. Plus we talk about our favorite Superbowl ads from the tech world.