CNET's judges weighed in on the best cars we drove this year, picking the most advanced from an impressive field. In addition, check out the Car Tech 10, our awards for a variety of achievements in the automotive industry.
Researchers are working on a tool that converts tedious, dull, and shaky footage into smooth, seamless, time-lapse videos -- it's said to be a Windows app soon.
The Internet company gives up controlling interest of Patch's more than 900 local news sites to investment holding company Hale Global.
Google is preparing the foundations for a version of its Android operating system that can be built directly into connected cars.
These aren't the best apps of the year or even the biggest names, but each of these apps surprised me in certain ways that make them all worthy of note at the end of 2014.
The e-commerce company's first attempt at a smartphone bombed, but it's probably not giving up. If Amazon learns from its mistakes, the next phone will be cheaper and more widely available.
After pressure from an online petition, Target Australia agrees to stop selling Rockstar's Grand Theft Auto V.
We've driven them, given them voice commands, listened to their stereos, and followed their route guidance suggestions. Now it's time to find the best tech car of 2014.
More than a billion Android handsets are expected to ship by year's end, easily outpacing the 178 million iPhones hitting store shelves, new data from IDC shows.
Just how much distortion -- and the favored type of distortion, analog or digital -- varies from listener to listener, and that's where the story gets complicated.