Drivers of properly decaled, fully electric or plug-in hybrid vehicles will retain access to carpool lanes in California for a few years more.
Starting in 2011, expect the regular highway lanes to be crowded with about 85,000 more vehicles, as the HOV access comes to an end for hybrids. But the free ride continues for zero-emissions vehicles like the Tesla Roadster and Nissan Leaf.
Hybrids get HOV access, if they wear unsightly stickers
A woman is stopped for a routine traffic offense. She decides to use her cell phone to record the conversation with the police officer and is immediately told she is committing a felony by doing so. She is now suing
The CO2ube Kickstarter project filters out carbon dioxide at the scene of the crime: your car's tailpipe.
Confused about what the FCC's new Net neutrality proposal might mean to the average Internet user? CNET's Marguerite Reardon spells it out.
GM engineers tweaked the 2013 Chevrolet Volt's battery cell chemistry to increase capacity, electric range, and overall fuel economy.
Ford is enhancing its high-end navigation systems to make it easier for drivers to find carpool lanes.
Chevrolet created a lower emissions version of the Volt to make it eligible for single occupancy access in California carpool lanes and up to $1,500 in state rebates.
There's been a lot of confusion about what the FCC is or is not proposing for its rewrite of its Open Internet rules. CNET's Marguerite Reardon breaks it down.