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Yahoo aims to become a search leader once again as the default for Firefox browsers. Meanwhile, Amazon builds a robot army, and future phone screens may not shatter so easily.
Eighteen teams are in a race to get to the moon, with a $30 million payoff. It's the Google Lunar XPrize, and we're giving you an inside look at how the teams are preparing for lift-off.
Just because you can't make it to the Edmonton Corn Maze doesn't mean you can't try to solve the epic cornstalk challenge.
Toshiba's new Kira ultrabook and £299 Chromebook are both hitting the UK in the next few months. Here's the skinny.
In this edition of Ask Maggie, CNET's Marguerite Reardon explains why wireless consumers looking for a good bargain should consider the Samsung Galaxy S3, even though the new Galaxy S4 has been announced.
The Korean electronics company builds on last year's 3D phone with NFC support and other improvements, but it's still stuck with last year's Android.
As we pack up our edit trailer and tear down our booth, we look back at the most memorable technologies, and those products that will actually affect our lives. And most of it isn't what was pushed hardest by manufacturers.
The big fight between the Pentagon and Wikileaks has gotten to the high school breakup stage: the Pentagon wants Wikileaks to put its mix tapes, photos, and t-shirts in a shoebox and mail them back. Also, another rousing argument on Net neutrality, this time with Brian Cooley's uniquely capitalist viewpoint in the mix. Good times.
On today's show, Verizon tries to claim the Motorola Droid doesn't have the hardware to support hotspot tethering with Froyo. And here's the thing: that's a lie. In other news, the BlackBerry Torch hits, Rdio lands, and the FBI is cracking down on coloring books. Or something. I'm a tiny bit incoherent today.
You could use better insulation in the den, and may we suggest something?