Coming soon to a Gymkhana video near you is Ken Block's second-generation 1978 Ford Escort. It started life as a tarmac rally racer but has since been repurposed for one job only -- outright tire destruction. Packing 333 horsepower and rear-wheel drive, this car's insanity is matched only by that of its owner.
The king of high-production tire destruction returns with the Escort that America was never cool enough to get.
Stanford University rolls out MARTY, a DeLorean-based electric car that's almost as futuristic as Doc Brown's -- it can drift without a driver.
Gymkhana is the art of getting round a complicated track efficiently, quickly and with a little flare. Can the XCAR boys learn enough in a day to tackle a full track in a competitive time? CAT Driver Training thinks they can and tried to teach XCAR.
Which compelling films and TV shows should you try next if you liked Amazon's powerful story of Nazis in an alternate America?
The struggling Internet giant is trying to decide which of its services it should keep or dump. Yahoo Real Estate, or maybe even Yahoo News, could be on the chopping block, analysts say.
"I think that would be a reasonable expectation for whatever he does next," Take-Two CEO says.
The automaker hopes its new hub in Palo Alto, California, will develop technology to improve the safety of its vehicles.
From CNET Magazine: Organizing, parceling and simplifying life are at the heart of one of the biggest trends in tech culture. And it shows no signs of stopping.
After scientist Dr. Kang Liang experienced a home robbery, he spent time developing a new way to acquire fingerprints. This new technique is easy to use, develops in 30 seconds and offers bright, bold fingerprints for a forensic investigator to photograph.