US regulators embrace cars without steering wheels, and will Kia go gunning for the 3 Series? Plus, why weekend racers are freaked the EPA just killed their sport.
A fast-paced weekly rundown of what's happening in the world of automotive. The biggest unveils, the latest recalls and the scariest hacks, all explained by Brian Cooley.
In a surprise move, Scion is killed off by Toyota, VW's latest attempt at a Dieselgate recall, and the new engine we expect in F-150.
We speculate with the best about Apple's car, find out where the *another* 5M deadly airbags are installed and get IFTTT in our BMW dashboard.
Suddenly GM is the biggest carmaker in car and ride sharing, Tesla goes to Washington to plead for factory stores, and the car audio tech that people buy a certain car just to get.
A fast-paced weekly rundown of what's happening in the world of automotives. The biggest unveils, the latest recalls and the scariest hacks, all explained by Brian Cooley and Tim Stevens, live from Detroit.
Wondering who all those random contacts in your Gmail are? CNET's Dan Graziano shows you how to get rid of them and stop Google from automatically adding new ones.
After striving to rework its image and prove it doesn't deal in piracy, BitTorrent is quietly allowed back into the Web giant's auto-complete search suggestions.
Gmail mobile gets two helpful features that have long been available to desktop users: keyboard shortcuts and auto-completion when entering in contact's e-mail addresses.
Norwegian browser maker Opera Software has released a "beta," or test, version of its Opera 5 browser for the Macintosh OS X operating system. Opera released a second beta for the Mac in July, but not for OS X. Features in the new beta include auto-completion of URLs, a new button set designed for the OS X user interface, and ways to move back and forth between search engines. The browser can be downloaded from the Opera Web site.
Opera Software showed off the second test release, or beta, of its Opera Web browser for Apple Computer's Macintosh operating system. Opera 5, demonstrated at the Macworld Expo in New York, works for Mac systems 7.5.3 and higher. But those with systems before Mac OS 8.0 will need to install an Appearance Manager. New to Beta 2 is more support for Java and auto-completion of Web addresses in the address bar. Starting Wednesday, the browser is available from VersionTracker.com. On Thursday, the browser will also be available from Opera's Web site and elsewhere on the Web.