Brian Cooley runs down new research by the IIHS and Virginia Tech Transportation Institute on driver distraction and what causes it.
Love them, hate them, or some where in between, CNET Facebook fans tell us what they think of fitness tracking devices.
Donald Bell thinks fitness trackers don't make him healthy, they make him neurotic. Want to get in shape? Go outside. #nerdrage
Brian Cooley runs down the five most distracting dashboard technologies in your car's head unit.
Want to stay focused when reading about a topic on Wikipedia, but your curiosity is piqued by the links in the text? Check out this Chrome extension to stay on track.
Technically Incorrect: At least 20 percent of drivers say they've never used more than half the tech features in their cars, according to new market research.
If you're looking to kill time while at the airport or standing in line, here are some addictive mobile games to distract you. CNET's Sharon Profis shows the top three downloads if you're looking for some fun on your phone or tablet this summer.
For Road Trip 2015, a journey to Comic-Con reveals just how long fans are willing to wait to see celebrity panels about upcoming films and TV shows. This year's must-stand-in-line event: the upcoming "Star Wars" film.
Technically Incorrect: The Panda couldn't stay away from the Internet while the Red Sox were tied with the Atlanta Braves.
A program called "MarI/0" teaches itself to play the SNES classic Super Mario World. Better that than learning mankind's weaknesses so it can take over the world.