The Finnish movie "Iron Sky," about vengeful Nazis returning to Earth, cost around $10 million to make and most of the funds seem to have come from an online appeal.
Road Trip 2011: Many say World War II would have lasted two more years if master British code breakers, led by Alan Turing, and using information and devices from Polish mathematicians, hadn't solved the Germans' secret cyphers.
Google launches a voice-operated search application for iPhone...we think. Plus, a few new touch-screen phones hit the market, and Facebook pulls down Italian neo-Nazi group pages.
Silicon.com has posted a video and photos of the reconstruction of the world's first electronic code-breaking computer: Colossus.
While the investor regrets comparing the Occupy Movement with Nazi Germany, he stands by his message that a "minority" of rich people are being "demonized" by a "majority" and "it's wrong and dangerous."
If you don't know of Mavis Batey, you should. Her work cracking the Enigma machine's coded messages was crucial to the success of D-Day landings during WWII.
The rare document, one of only four known copies in the world, is said to be the only one of Schindler's lists ever to hit the market. Bidding starts online at $3 million.
If the clash between Silicon Valley and the nontech community is indeed "class warfare," as some have suggested, then there's an arms race for shock value.
It defied the Nazis and became the first World War II bomber to complete 25 combat missions and return home. CNET Road Trip 2013 checked out how it's being restored to its original glory.
In a world first, the commander of the International Space Station, last seen on "American Idol," shakes hands with a humanoid robot, whose handshake he calls "firm."