AT&T overhauls smartphone pricing as we know it, while bigwigs at a tech conference focus on phones, tablets, and everything in between. Also: awaiting another Jobs keynote.
Nobel Prize winner has become a spokesman for SOS Records, a new free-music label that plans to let users decide which acts it signs.
At the ginormous Glastonbury music fest, it's all about dancing and other such kinetics. Vodafone supplies shorts that turn movement into power, and sleeping bags that do the same with body heat.
His views rile up plenty of people, but the free-software movement founder raises real concerns about e-book restrictions. Taxing ISPs isn't the solution, though.
Fronting a fashiony, stylish movement that embraces the DIY aesthetics of punk and seeks to move the dance floor, Yelle's sound begs to be added to your party playlist. Download a free MP3 of "Je Veux Te Voir" courtesy of CNET Download Music.
Transform the sound of an espresso steaming or a bike chain clicking into cool compositions with a new app from Incident.
Look for Brian Tong's new movement on Facebook: pain-ray-free produce. But the rest of us actually think it's kind of cool that the government pain-ray has been re-tasked to warm freezing plants. Also, the Supreme Court has finally ruled in the Bilski patent case, giving us a relatively non-destructive moderate decision. ACTA is ramping up again, and we make a date to go see "The Social Network."
CNET looks at six of the most hyped features on Amazon's Fire Phone and tells just how new they really are.
Kickstarter project Mogees lets you compose music from a table, toaster, tricycle, or virtually any other object, like a modern-day Mozart.
Dream of playing along with world-class symphonies? Now, a Harvard-backed app heads to your mobile device to give you instant portable orchestral backup that adjusts to your playing in real time.