Google's Android Wear has a lot going for it -- including the fact that smartwatch users won't invite instant ridicule or worse.
Feast restaurant in New York gets a slew of one-star reviews on Google after one customer is asked to remove her Google Glass.
In a new ad designed to give its flagging product some gravitas, Google shows an animal researcher in Nepal using Glass for good.
San Francisco's Stanford Court Hotel wants to attract the techie crowd. So Google Glass wearers get a free drink. There must be a catch, right? Well, a small one.
Commentary Too many people dismiss Google Glass without considering how social norms can evolve or how much mobile phones and other technology can do surreptitiously what Glass can do overtly. CNET's Stephen Shankland urges us to look at the bigger picture.
Google has issued behavioral suggestions to Glass Explorers, but still an altercation broke out in a San Francisco bar. So here are some stronger rules.
Google, perhaps mindful of some negative reactions to its revolution, offers a dos and don'ts guide. The don'ts mostly revolve around human behavior.
Hilton announces an initiative that will let guests access their rooms using their smartphones while relegating key cards to the history bin.
In a curiously defensive post to Google+, the Google Glass team explains 10 alleged myths about the device. Apparently, it doesn't mark the end of privacy at all.
Not sold on Google Glass? Perhaps Android Wear is the wearable tech you've been looking for.