CNET's Marguerite Reardon explains how three key phenomena could reshape the wireless industry in the next few years and pave the way for more-affordable mobile services.
Arizona drivers with stolen license plates should be wary of cactuses. One town has installed cameras tucked away in faux versions of the spiny plants.
Technically Incorrect: Why do owners of greener vehicles feel the need to crow about their eco-superiority? Is it pride, or a need to make the rest of us feel bad?
A few states have begun the journey toward offering a digital version of your driver's license that would reside on your phone. But the going could be stop and go for a while.
As more items from our wallets move to our smartphones, a digital driver's license developed by biometric company MorphoTrust is poised to make the migration as well. But how do you keep it secure in an era of rampant identity theft? Sumi Das takes a look at the tech behind the digital identity app.
An early draft of the next 007 outing has leaked a pretty massive spoiler -- but don't worry, we're keeping it top secret.
Iowa announces it is testing driver's licenses on phones. But what if a police officer asks to take your phone, so that he can check your license in his own vehicle?
Next year, Iowa might just become the first state in the nation to provide digital, smartphone-based driver's licenses -- with very cool pictures.
The "YouTube for audio" signs its first deal with one of the three major record labels, which will give it access to songs for a subscription-streaming service to launch in 2015.
Direct pact with BMG, which manages royalty rights for stars like Beyonce, comes soon after its first deal with labels, another sign the music industry is picking up Pandora's good vibrations.