Brian Cooley takes a look at new technology from car makers that can help detect when you're sleepy.
Clothing brand Uniqlo has a new feature: a brain-wave-reading device that will pick a T-shirt based on your mood. But does it work? CNET's Nic Healey decided to investigate.
Can a sniff of powder believed to be used by witches in the Middle Ages turn you into a zombie at the beck and call of your attacker? Maybe so, three arrests in Paris indicate.
In an interview with Variety, "The Simpsons" Executive Producer Al Jean reveals that everyone's favorite parents Marge and Homer Simpson are headed to Splitsville. D'oh!
"Unedited Footage of a Bear" parody video shows the perils of allergy medicine side effects as a horror film. Next time, read the small print.
Japan's biggest annual consumer electronics show is always home to some fascinating conceptual gadgets. We take a look at a few new ways of interacting with devices from this year's CEATEC.
Nodding off behind the wheel may be the ultimate form of distracted driving, and Ford is the latest manufacturer to use technology to keep drivers alert behind the wheel.
Smartphones are often thought of as driver distractions in cars, but could a new app actually help save lives? Anti Sleep Pilot, an automotive technology company in Denmark, has released an app for iPhones and iPads that monitors driver alertness and calculates when a driver is too drowsy to drive.
At this year's Detroit auto show, Denso showed off a concept dashboard that merged robotics, a smartphone app, and traffic infrastructure integration.
Ford recently upgraded its Virtual Test Track Experiment simulator with improved image rendering technologies and capabilities to study driver performance.