E3, the Electronic Entertainment Expo, highlights the latest in interactive games.
A woman being treated for a sexually transmitted disease is suing a Cincinnati hospital after her medical records appear on the Facebook group "Team No Hoes."
The company says that the phones, worth about $1 million, will be used in 60 Ebola medical clinics in Guinea, Liberia, and Sierra Leone.
A presentation pitching Unity has been circulating around the games industry, sources say. The potential buyer gets popular software that powers games large and small.
Can HTC capture buyers' attention with a "selfie" phone and action cam? Also, Apple's invitation to its latest event offers few hints. Plus, a new Tesla and all the latest tech in Tokyo in this look back at the week that was.
Researchers are using the geometry of paper folding to come up with futuristic antennas that can retract and compress.
US government surveillance is destroying the digital economy, a roundtable of execs from Google, Microsoft, Facebook and other tech companies tell Sen. Ron Wyden.
So-called Internet safety software ComputerCop, often given to families for free by their local police departments, puts children and personal data at risk, a new report alleges.
Stream broadcast TV to any device with this week's prize, a Tablo over-the-air DVR from Nuvyyo. No remote needed.
The new wearable and pair of smartphones have given a jolt to the tech industry. CNET looks at the reverberations for Apple's rivals and partners.
Students at the University of California at Riverside have invented a cheap, easy and effective way to analyze urine in both infants and adults.