At an event in London, the CEA invited companies to show off some of the wackier accessories and gadgets that will be on show at the 2014 CES show in Las Vegas.
Technically Incorrect: A California school claims to be the first to use ShotSpotter technology as "next wave in student and staff safety."
The PlayStation maker shows off its latest prototype, saying it's "close to the final consumer product." But is it ready to convert VR skeptics?
Never turn your back on a zombie, including one made from Legos. Even in minifigure form, Rick Grimes and his fellow survivors are ready to fight for their lives.
SST's ShotSpotter pinpoints outdoor, urban gunshots for law enforcement agencies. Now it's moving indoors with a service for schools.
In a world where people text more often than call, typing your emergency to 911 is the logical next step. But there are kinks to work out before you'll be able to use it nationwide.
Launched just last week, the system was designed to let agencies alert the public about natural disasters or other events. The Senate Sergeant at Arms used the system during Thursday's shooting.
"Every interior designer will have a 3D printer," predicts the CEA, as it dedicates a space to the technology at the upcoming Las Vegas show.
In many American cities this Fourth of July, ShotSpotter hears and pinpoints each and every bang -- gunshots as well as illegal fireworks.
A shoulder-mounted unit with four acoustic sensors and a chest display that attaches to body armor can show the direction and distance of sniper fire in a fraction of a second.