The massive hack has raised questions about First Amendment rights, privacy and cyberwarfare. But there's a subtler issue at play when we look at all the news stories that have come from hacked inboxes: Why do we put this stuff in email?
California researchers theorize that tiny electronic sensors the size of dust particles could be used in future brain studies.
As consumers buy more from the Internet's largest retailer, it keeps up by outfitting warehouses with robots that work at speeds humans can't.
As the virus continues to ravage parts of Africa, scientists and engineers at US universities are brainstorming ways tech and robots can help in the crisis. And robotics researchers at UC Berkeley are part of the discussion, as CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports.
Artist spends three days assembling a crowdsourced collage of photos from around the world to promote an artistic new eBay venture.
As more people die from the virus, robotics experts are looking for ways to enlist robots in the fight to contain Ebola in the coming months and years.
A driver is cited after he allegedly pulled a passenger out of his car and then smashed her phone.
The White House will co-host a November workshop exploring the use of robots to help minimize human contact with the fast-spreading virus.
Smoke alarms warn us about fires, but what if we had devices in our homes to warn us about earthquakes seconds before they strike? For less than $100, a UC Berkeley professor has figured out how to make an in-home early warning quake system. CNET's Sumi Das looks at what it takes to make it work.
A professor at UC Berkeley (in California's earthquake country) has created a prototype device that warns of pending quake-related rumbles and could be installed as easily as a home fire alarm.