Samsung, Microsoft, ARM and the people behind Raspberry Pi are collaborating with publicly funded UK broadcaster the BBC on the Micro Dot device.
Technically Incorrect: Verizon issues a press release suggesting that the FCC's decision to regulate the Internet as a utility is archaic and sends the world back to the Dark Ages -- of 1934.
After service providers and rights holders were called on by the Australian Government to develop a code to address copyright infringement, the industry has responded with a three-strikes scheme for pirates.
Technically Incorrect: Monday sees the launch of the XM42, which claims to be the first ever legally available portable flamethrower.
A Chrome plug-in gives Google's note manager a much-needed shot in the organizational arm.
A game currently seeking funding on Kickstarter aims to make coding fun and exciting by using it to cast environment-changing spells in an open sandbox world.
There's a new push to change what students are taught in their computer classes. For the second year, the Hour of Code gives students a chance to try coding during Computer Science Education Week. As CNET.com's Kara Tsuboi reports, everyone from Ashton Kutcher to President Obama is lending their support.
In campaign to promote computer programming, the president tells kids: "Don't just consume, create." Later, at a White House-hosted event, he even learns to write a few lines of code himself.
Tech giant will hold Hour of Code events next week at its stores -- from New York to London to Tokyo -- to spark kids' interest in computer programming.
Bid on a piece of WWII spy history with an unprecedented collection of cipher machines and accessories up for sale at Christie's auction house through Dec. 3.