An exhibit in New York reunites stars from technology's past -- from the "laptop" that's heavier than an automobile tire to computers you don't even need to touch -- and puts them at your fingertips.
From manufacturing techniques to in-car computers, these are the biggest breakthrough technologies in the history of the car.
For more than 5,200 miles over five weeks this summer, CNET reporter Daniel Terdiman toured the midwest, looking for great stories. Now it's time to start planning Road Trip 2014.
Which snazzy automobile earned an Editors' Choice Award? You'll find the answer among the luminaries in this week's lineup.
Gov. Chris Christie signs bill Wednesday that allows the electric carmaker to open a maximum of four direct-sale dealerships in the state.
Mechanical engineers at Stanford University have developed a substance that mimics gecko toes. Not just for scaling walls in Spiderman-like fashion, the adhesive could help clean up space debris and be used on automobile assembly lines.CNET's Sumi Das visits the research lab where it was created to learn how it works.
The search giant launches a service that enables users to compare auto insurance quotes -- just like they would flights and hotels.
Italian design firm ED showed off Torq, an autonomous car designed for the race track, here at the 2015 Geneva auto show.
Reaching beyond laptops, phones and TVs, the World Wide Web Consortium is standardizing technology so browser-based apps can control your car.
The self-driving capsule-like vehicle is 17 feet long and 5 feet tall, and keeps passengers connected to the outside world.