The electronics titans square off in a tangled tale of mobile technology, centered on Apple's iPhone
The time-honored tradition of the FIFA World Cup is getting a surge of new technology when it kicks off in Brazil. This year, the referees will get a sophisticated camera network to help verify goals, cutting the chances of controversy. CNET's Kara Tsuboi explains how this goal line tech works.
During France vs. Honduras, most naked eyes say the ball didn't cross the goal line, but new technology disagreed.
For the first time ever, the world's soccer governing body has permitted technology to help game officials detect whether the ball enters the goal.
Referees will be left in no doubt when a goal has been scored as Hawk-Eye goal-line technology comes to British football.
Footie fans will suffer fewer wrong decisions next season, as goal-line tech comes to the big league.
At future World Cups, it will probably be rare to see a miscalled goal ruin the momentum of the game. Here's why.
A decision by the International Football Association Board may very well lead to good technological sense at last prevailing in international soccer.
Google's audacious research arm has already invested in driverless cars and Wi-Fi balloons. Now a new "moon shot" will try to tackle health care by examining what it means to be healthy.
It may sound perverse, but releasing WinJS as open-source software that works on rival browsers could help Microsoft get more apps on Windows.
Computers are getting bigger and smaller at the same time, but Intel futurist Steve Brown says what's most important about wearable technology is the person doing the wearing.