An executive confirms Google has no plans to fix a security hole in the default browser for older versions of Android, which are relied on by around 60 percent of all Android users.
For a really, really limited time Amazon is giving away its award-winning show, "Transparent." Meanwhile, a very controversial movie is headed to Netflix.
This uneven take on the cyberthriller genre dives deep into computing and international hacking, with Thor rocking a keyboard.
On today's show, we fill you in on the latest Project Ara and Hyperloop news, check out a stop-motion animator's cool Nintendo Power Glove hack and explain why Duke University's lab-grown muscle fibers are so special.
Spiral 2 is the name of the newest version of Google's Project Ara smartphone. If you've ever dreamt of swapping out smartphone parts with ease or upgrading on the fly, you won't want to miss our coverage (and our impressions of all the modules that caught our eye in the promo video).
The US military Central Command says it is investigating hacks of its YouTube and Twitter accounts by apparent ISIS supporters.
Chief exec also estimates that company e-mail will be back online next week, though the entire network likely won't be up and running for another three to six weeks.
At CES 2015, Sony CEO Kaz Hirai discusses the recent cyber attack on Sony Pictures and its film, "The Interview." Hirai says, "Freedom of speech is very important to Sony and its entertainment business."
Kazuo Hirai discussed being the target of "extortionist efforts of criminals" who hacked Sony Pictures for making the political satire film, "The Interview."
In response to the hack attack on Sony Pictures over its film "The Interview," President Barack Obama issues an executive order designed to punish the country the FBI says was responsible.