The Obama administration earmarks $160 million to help entrepreneurs, civic leaders and nonprofits work together to develop apps to tackle issues like traffic congestion and crime.
The US government is teaming up with the private sector and academia to make sure the country keeps up with the rapidly advancing wearable tech market.
As part of Road Trip 2015, CNET looks at how new skyscrapers are defining a new era in the City by the Bay. The winners: tech. The losers: pretty much everyone else.
A new wave of apps lets you give to charities and challenge your friends with just a few swipes on your phone -- and it will cost you as little as nothing.
History is littered with great ideas that died because they lacked financial backing. Digital payments and social networks are now seeding a surge of innovation.
It won't be long before we wonder how the world got along without solar and bio-based power, technology-enhanced vision and driverless electric cars.
Microsoft's multimillion-dollar Windows 10 ad and marketing campaign will focus on an "upgrading the world" theme.
For the thousands who buy and sell photos, the rules are changing again as Adobe links its software to its own stock-art site. Next up: an upstream connection so photographers can contribute works to the marketplace.
It launches a $20 million fund for nonprofits whose emerging tech could help make people living with disabilities become more independent. The first bit goes toward low-cost prosthetics and auditory therapy.
The best way to recruit more women into tech? Convince them when they're young that tech is cool.