With few physical changes expected in the next iPhone, it's become emblematic of a problem with the broader smartphone industry: It's just not that exciting anymore.
Wedged between techie territories like Palo Alto and Menlo Park, this once down-and-out California town is trying to turn itself around while still keeping its identity. We paid a visit on Road Trip 2015.
The company unveils three smartphones targeting affluent users, but it still hasn't figured out how to avoid getting lost in the shuffle behind Apple and Samsung.
From CNET Magazine: Fingerprint readers, which are more convenient and more secure than passcodes, could finally do away with the weakest link in almost any security system.
The search giant is hoping to give smartwatches powered by Google-made software a jolt of popularity. How? By opening them up to the Apple faithful.
For Road Trip 2015, CNET takes a look at the tech revolution helping historians in Israel reveal more about our past.
A lab-grown brain is the most complete ever developed, equivalent to the brain maturity of a five-week-old foetus.
Researchers exploit a Web-connected insurance monitor to hijack a car using text messages.
Revenue from "freemium" music-streaming services is expected to surpass $1 billion by 2017, according to Juniper Research. Ultimately, they may also persuade more users to pay for subscriptions.
A weather satellite looked down on the Pacific over the weekend and caught sight of three separate major hurricanes.