The Starks and Lannisters -- and their creator -- get together on the red carpet at a special screening in San Francisco for the start of season 3.
The movie apparently ran into a foe more dangerous than your average supervillain, namely the perils of the digital age.
A professor at Manchester University invents a scanner based on radio frequency technology that can fit over a bra and whose screen flags tumors as red dots.
Retired surgeon reportedly strips to bra and panties, but still endures more than hour of hand searches and questioning. Meanwhile, it's "YouTube City."
CNET has prepared a list of frequently asked questions, including who gets the "enhanced" pat downs and whether recording video at security checkpoints is permitted.
Two committee chairmen ask TSA to "reconsider" new screening procedures, but the agency refuses, saying they're necessary to detect "hidden and dangerous items."
3M is close to unveiling a handheld digital video projector, according to Popular Science, which recently tinkered with an early version of the device.
Beijing postpones a requirement that PC makers preinstall Green Dam software for filtering Internet content. But it may be just a temporary reprieve.
Macworld 2006, San Francisco: MicroOptical shows off goggles that connect to your iPod or cell phone or other portable video device, letting you watch in private. Bruce Lampert, Sales Vice President of MicroOptical, shows off the MyVu goggles.\r\n