After 31 years hidden in the wake of one of the worst video game failures in history, thousands of E.T. and other Atari games were uncovered Saturday. The find ended the mystique of a great industry legend.
Atari tried to make thousands of E.T. game cartridges disappear in 1983. But too many people knew where they were, and now a crew has excavated them from a landfill in Alamogordo, N.M.
"Diggers" found the time capsule containing Jobs' mouse that International Design Conference organizers buried, and lost, in Aspen, Colo., in 1983. CNET has video from the excavation.
Fancy hunkering down in a basalt cavern on the Red Planet? On the menu in this vision by a German architecture firm: lots of asparagus.
A skeleton of a women with a brick in her mouth is, scientists claim, the first known exhumation of a vampire.
News Corp.'s feisty CEO slams a culture of "complacency and condescension" but says a fix for an industry healing its self-inflicted wounds remains within reach.
This spring, hundreds of long-buried Atari cartridges were excavated from a landfill. Here's the full list of what was found and what's next for these plastic pieces of geek history.
We're back at it with another show rundown! Today we're talking about Atari finally digging up those lost ET cartridges, unearthing a floppy disk containing all of Andy Warhol's digital art works, jamming cellphones on your work commute, drone photography trends, and a eulogy for Twitter.
Seven of a multitude of exoplanets whose existence have been confirmed in recent years stand out as the most likely to host liquid water and, perhaps, life. Take an intergalactic tour in search of E.T. with Crave's Eric Mack.
The in-development No More Woof project aims to translate dog brainwaves into human speech through a crowdfunded device.