Those who have a Samsung Gear VR headset will be able to watch this weekend's All-Star events for free in full virtual reality -- though they'll have to wait a bit.
The New York Knicks small forward teams up with former NBC executive Stuart Goldfarb to create the investment firm M7 Tech Partners.
The former Microsoft CEO reportedly met with Shelly Sterling, wife of the infamous Donald, with a view to buying the team.
A deal between the league and Disney's sports network tees up a new service streaming NBA games even if you don't pay for cable. Just don't assume it will bring the biggest matchups to your iPhone.
Rex Chapman, formerly a player and executive in the NBA, is accused of stealing $14,000 worth of merchandise from the Apple store in Scottsdale, Ariz.
Technically Incorrect: Verizon issues a press release suggesting that the FCC's decision to regulate the Internet as a utility is archaic and sends the world back to the Dark Ages -- of 1934.
The Sacramento Kings are among the first pro teams to experiment with using Google Glass. The team recently invited CNET to a shootaround practice session. Here's what dunking and dribbling looks like through the eyes of a professional NBA player.
The NBA's Sacramento Kings are using technology from CrowdOptic that lets fans see what players, cheerleaders, and announcers are seeing through their Google Glass. In real time.
Technology from CrowdOptic will provide a player's eye view of the NBA.
With the help of San Francisco startup CrowdOptic, NBA teams like the Sacramento Kings and San Jose Earthquakes are using Google Glass to get sports fans closer to the action. CNET's Sumi Das goes courtside for a virtual eye-to-eye with pros.