On-demand smartphone apps are known for addressing the whims and desires of the comfortable. It turns out they can also serve the greater good.
On CNET's Road Trip visit to Israel last month, Ben Fox Rubin checks out a handful of Israel's advanced military technologies.
The US government is teaming up with the private sector and academia to make sure the country keeps up with the rapidly advancing wearable tech market.
Technically Incorrect: Jack Warner, one of the current and former FIFA executives indicted on charges of corruption last week, doesn't know from online satire. John Oliver cannot help laugh at him.
Technically Incorrect: A San Francisco man insists that he was so high on meth that he believed he wasn't entering an apartment building but leaving Earth, which was about to be destroyed.
The space agency has just announced plans to fly to an asteroid, snag a boulder, fly back toward Earth and put the rock in orbit around the moon. Because science.
By silencing a mechanism that allows cancer cells to reject anti-cancer drugs, a new breakthrough out of MIT and Harvard could dramatically increase the efficacy of treatment.
As part of its ElectRx program, which seeks to heal by treating the body like the electrical system it is, the government agency has awarded grants to seven teams.
Technically Incorrect: A doctor in the UK uses the television comedy as his defense for remarks to female co-workers.
A chip implanted in new cards is designed to stop cybercrime. Starting Thursday, stores that haven't upgraded their card-reading terminals will be on the hook for fraudulent charges.