Brian Cooley tells you how blind-spot tech works, why it's important and where it's headed.
Technically Incorrect: A new ad, which features a 7-year-old blind girl describing how she envisions "The Wizard Of Oz," highlights Comcast's voice-controlled tech to help customers with visual disabilities find movies and TV shows.
Technically Incorrect: With less superfluous software and more emphasis on design, some might wonder whether Samsung's new phone is a little too similar to the iPhone. Will that make marketing it easier?
This ingenious matchmaking service pairs you with sight-impaired people who need a little help.
Millions of Americans are living with glaucoma, one of the leading causes of blindness when left untreated. Now more surgeons are treating patients with the iStent, the smallest implantable device approved for the human body. CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports.
The graduating class of the Seoul National School for the Blind in South Korea received an incredible 3D-printed yearbook so students can remember what their friends look like.
Mike Newman was born blind, but that hasn't stopped him pursuing his passion for speed. He recently became the first blind person to drive over 200mph -- XCAR finds out how he does it.
Researchers at Carnegie Mellon created an experimental headlight that tracks other vehicles and blanks out the bits of light that would normally blind them in traffic.
Ten contenders enter the Google Impact Challenge, proposing new technology that will help people around the world.
In a UK survey of 2,000 iPhone owners, 78 percent claimed they "couldn't imagine" having another type of phone.