CNET catches a car equipped with a sensor array and sporting a Bosch sign on its door roving the streets of Palo Alto, Calif., near a Bosch research office.
Nonprofit organization devoted to promoting the virtual currency is accused of transmitting money without a license.
A GPS tracking system saves the day, again. One man uses it to find his stolen bag full of valuables, including his laptop, iPad, and iPhone.
Senator Leland Yee plans to introduce legislation to ban 3D-printed gun technology in order to "ensure that it is not used for the wrong purpose with potentially deadly consequences."
Years after the FCC agreed to open up white-space spectrum for unlicensed use in the U.S., California's rural Gold Country tries out the first commercial version of the service.
Apple historians tell us that Steve Jobs and his charges were thrown out of the La Playa Carmel in 1983 for their bad behavior. "All is forgiven," the new owners say.
In the Golden State, fiddling with your mapping app while driving is just as bad -- and illegal -- as typing out a text message or holding your phone to your ear, a judge rules.
A lawmaker wants the state to move toward what the EU gives its citizens in terms of "habeas data" rights -- the power to request one's personal data from companies that hold it. But Silicon Valley may well fight back.
State senator proposes requiring state's public institutions of higher learning to award academic credit for faculty-approved online courses.
Court finds that Apple and online retailers, unlike their brick-and-mortar counterparts, can collect personal information when processing credit card transactions.