The acclaimed director follows "House of Cards" with an HBO show based on the music video industry that spawned the likes of Michael Bay and Zack Snyder.
Forget the neckties and wristwatches, and get the Dad in your life the tech he really wants. You might even find a little something for yourself along the way.
It's Khail's last day as co-host of our little geeky talk show, so while we take the time to cover some fantastic future tech and other fun news, we also spend a bit reminiscing about Khail's time here on Tomorrow Daily, and say our goodbyes.
With a decidedly anti-consumerism, anti-establishment bent, "Dismaland" is a one-of-a-kind collaboration between infamous street artist Banksy and dozens of other artists. If you're in the UK, you don't want to miss this 5-week exhibition.
Disney announced major Star Wars-themed park expansions at its D23 convention this past weekend. We don't know about you, but we can't wait to drink blue milk at the Mos Eisley cantina and pilot Han Solo's ship. Do Wookiees under the age of 10 get in free?
On the 20th anniversary of the OJ Simpson verdict, we dig into the CNET Vault to find this amazing-for-the-time computer simulation, depicting how Nicole Brown Simpson and Ronald Goldman were killed.
It's official: Nintendo will bring its characters and franchises to Universal theme parks in the coming years. Obviously, we're expecting a Rainbow Road go-kart track and a Metroid rollercoaster, but if Universal really wanted to go all-out, we'd like a fully realized Mushroom Kingdom.
Technically Incorrect: A Chinese theme park places riders in a coffin and sends them into a chamber filled with hot air machines, so that they can feel what the end might be like.
The handwritten workings were used to insulate the unheated huts where chilly Turing and his colleagues raced to break enemy codes.
Technically Incorrect: Peeple is an app that allows you to be public with all those things that you have kept to yourself. Wouldn't you love to give your friends a one-star rating?
Strange signals picked up by the radio telescope pointed towards the stars in Parkes, Australia have a rather more mundane origin.