The U.S. military is giving big bucks to IBM, Xerox, and others to develop "Mission Impossible"-style tech that explodes or decomposes once it's served its purpose.
An 18-foot-long, serpent-like beast washes up near the coast of Southern California to provide nightmare fodder for all who behold it.
Federal-Mogul Corporation has developed a polyethylene terephthalate yarn to meet both the halogen-free flame-retardant regulations and the "no flaming drip" requirement.
Israeli company Emefcy lands big-name backers for its Megawatter System that can turn wastewater into clean water and electricity.
Chrysler is replacing soy-based foam with recycled foam in its 2011 Grand Jeep Cherokee. Which is greener?
General Motors Co. plans a new greenhouse gas-friendly air-conditioning refrigerant for 2013 Chevrolet, Buick, GMC and Cadillac models.
Chairman of the security software maker tells Bloomberg that Android is more vulnerable to viruses than iOS. The company recently released a security program for Android devices.
Talk about an abundant feedstock. Novomer gets funding to commercialize plastics made from carbon dioxide and carbon monoxide.
Pitching its gear to environmentally minded parents, a company makes classic children's toys from corn-based plastic.
In Part 2 of my discussion with Intel's Director of Marketing and Business for the company's Software Development Products, we move on to cloud computing, functional and dynamic languages, and what needs to happen with computer science education.