Find out why this electric racing series has a shot at becoming huge -- and how its technology could change the cars we drive for the better.
Is your screaming baby in need of a fresh bottle of formula? There's an app for that.
We give our first impressions of Apple Music and a trackside report on the future of Formula E, the all-electric racing league. Plus, we discuss real-life killer robots and a campaign to stop them.
The halfway point of the Formula E electric race series occurred in Long Beach, Calif., on April 4, with 10 teams and 20 drivers competing for the podium.
Halfway through the all-new Formula E season, an international race of electric cars, and the stakes feel just as high as in a Formula 1 race, but these cars represent the future.
We head down to the track to check out the cool electric cars of the second race of the inaugural Formula E season at Putrajaya in Malaysia.
As the Formula One season ends, a new series takes its place -- but instead of internal combustion engines, these new cars pack lithium-ion batteries and motors that sound like TIE Fighters.
XCAR traces the origins of British racing green and the racing series that led to Formula 1 through the eyes of Gordon Bennett, an American playboy with more money than sense.
XCAR throws its hat into the ring and competes in the single-seater racing series that saw Ayrton Senna take his first steps in professional motorsports at Brand's Hatch.
Beats Music may hold the key to help Apple take on Spotify and other music streaming services. CNET's Bridget Carey breaks down the $3 billion deal to buy Beats and what Apple may announce next week at WWDC.