Technically Incorrect: A Brooklyn teen posts little emojis of guns pointing at little emojis of police officers. His lawyer says he didn't actually intend to act out the implication.
We really wanted this headline to only be about the amazing "Suicide Squad" cast DC assembled...but then, out of the depths of Japanese television, an incredible vision appeared. If you've never seen shrimp fired out of a gun at high speeds and fried mid-air, today's show is worth a watch.
On today's show, Khail and Ashley check out Google's holiday-themed Made with Code project, debate the official cast of DC's "Suicide Squad," and marvel over a university's new use of ultrasound. Also, two ladies fire a crazy shrimp gun (no joke).
When it comes to setting themselves apart, small studios have one especially effective tool in their arsenal.
One developer and statistics pro has turned his eye to what makes up the music of Guns N' Roses, proving that when it comes to 80s rock, the hair was high, but the standard deviations were higher.
New technology to improve gun safety is in the hands of two law enforcement agencies. As CNET's Sumi Das shows us, a small device inserted into an officer's gun can track if the weapon has been fired or stolen.
Technology from startup Yardarm can tell 911 emergency responders if a police officer's gun has been fired. But Yardarm doesn't call it a "smart gun" -- that would court controversy.
After a slew of alleged assaults by drivers for taxi companies and ride-hailing services, firms like AsterRide and Shuddle are looking to increase passenger safety.
Why would you fold and throw your paper planes by hand when you could get this beautiful machine to do it for you?
Defense Distributed's newest project is a PC-connected milling machine that aims to streamline the process of self-assembling AR-15 semi-automatic rifles.