Small businesses have found a way to coexist with their tech neighbors -- offering bespoke services that would be hard to find elsewhere. CNET's Laura Hautala checks in with them as part of Road Trip 2015.
Amazon Prime customers in the Seattle area can now get one-hour delivery on "tens of thousands" of products -- everything from paper towels to televisions and even beer and wine.
The Emerald City is brewing plenty of startups, thanks in part to tech giants like Microsoft and Amazon. But can it avoid a rift in the community?
The city council lifts several restrictions and gives the green light to on-demand car service apps.
The e-commerce giant jumps into the gig economy with the new program called Amazon Flex. The service starts in Seattle.
The Seattle online retailer adds 11 partners to its Dash Replenishment Service program to create printers that can order ink and washers that can buy detergent.
The CNET News team ventured out this summer to see how the world's innovation hot spots compared with the San Francisco Bay Area. Here's what we learned during Road Trip 2015.
It may sound childish, but Rhapsody's new section dedicated to kids sets the streaming-music service apart from bigger rivals like Apple Music and Spotify.
In a question-and-answer session at Facebook's headquarters, Indian prime minister discusses governing through social media and expanding Internet access.
A new breed of fitness equipment uses your phone to help track performance in your favorite sports, including running, soccer (football), tennis, basketball, baseball and golf.