This week the CraveCast crew took up the task of remaking democracy in the image of nerds and geeks everywhere, and learned the best way to fight zombies: Make friends with a bear...and hope it doesn't get infected.
The enormous touch-screen monitors meant to replace entire conference room setups may put you back the price of an entry-level sedan. But that's cheap, Microsoft says.
The world's largest restaurant chain is in turnaround mode. It's looking to the tech industry -- and role models like Google -- as it searches for a good jump start. First stop: South by Southwest.
When the undead threaten to turn your cerebrum to caviar, where do you run? A new study confirms what you might already suspect, and even offers a specific destination.
He's brought us silly videos of animals and hilarious shots to the groin for over a decade. Now it's time for payback, and all Fark.com founder Drew Curtis asks in return is your vote.
Can the next version of Windows be all things to all people? That's the big question for Microsoft, and the entire computer industry.
Two years after acquiring touchscreen maker Perceptive Pixel, Microsoft has an 84-inch display it hopes will transform workplace productivity and teleconferencing.
What were the big stories of the year for geeks and nerds in 2014? Was this the year we all became geeks? Join the conversation.
Stanford researchers suggest a unique place to store excess heat -- the coldness of outer space -- which could help keep buildings cooler and help save energy.
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.