Hate blinding other drivers at night, but wish you could see more than you do with your low-beams? Mazda has a solution for you.
Researchers at Carnegie Mellon created an experimental headlight that tracks other vehicles and blanks out the bits of light that would normally blind them in traffic.
You can't avoid crashing into what you can't see. Traditional headlights show you what's in your path now, but adaptive headlights show what's in your path next. CNET's Brian Cooley explores new technologies for your car headlamps.
This battery-powered, fat-tired, low-slung ride is an odd breed that exemplifies the modern, global entrepreneurial spirit.
Mercedes-Benz took advantage of the SEMA aftermarket automotive show to introduce its new Metris van to the US, a model it will launch in North America as a production vehicle next year.
A routine traffic stop in Iowa turns into a police officer trying to trick the driver into admitting he has pot. His reasoning? The driver must have pot because he's into frisbee golf.
Can HTC capture buyers' attention with a "selfie" phone and action cam? Also, Apple's invitation to its latest event offers few hints. Plus, a new Tesla and all the latest tech in Tokyo in this look back at the week that was.
Three researchers helped revolutionize lighting with vastly better energy efficiency and brightness. The light-emitting diodes also are used in data storage, TVs and smartphones.
At every international auto show it's the concept cars that add spice to the practical, economical and otherwise dull machines that fill the show floor. Join us for a look at our favorites.
The landscape of lighting is changing rapidly. Here's everything you'll need to know to keep up.