The year's most notable embarrassments in technology run the gamut from the industry's inability to secure our personal data to the blunders of Airbnb, Twitter and Tinder.
This CNET special report examines the controversy gripping San Francisco as a massive influx of techies feeds an unprecedented economic boom -- and backlash.
Technically Incorrect: Ahmed Mohamed, the 14-year-old who was arrested for bringing a homemade clock to school and then became a hero at Google and Facebook, is now demanding compensation and an apology.
Company stops sales of timepiece, touted as first Android Wear smartwatch with cellular connectivity for placing and receiving calls even when users' phones weren't at hand.
After "Daredevil," the second collaboration between Marvel and Netflix takes the superhero and private eye genres in a horrifying new direction.
This interior-design concept is one of the first to be built on a current vehicle platform, showing that a bridge exists between the present and the future of mobility.
Brendan Eich, who left the Firefox maker during a firestorm over his anti-gay-marriage views, says his new startup's software will make the Internet faster, safer and better in ways today's Net powers won't pursue.
Technically Incorrect: The astrophysicist has clearly considered the ramifications of weightless canoodling, casting new light on the bonds of affection.
In addition to its new five-floor location in Manhattan, Microsoft says it will open its first international flagship store in Sydney on November 12.
Technically Incorrect: Samsung's UK arm releases an ad that suggests you find any number of ways to wreck your current TV so that you can buy a Samsung SUHD TV.
Technically Incorrect: To promote its new series "The Man in the High Castle," Amazon decides to confront strap hangers with Nazi and Japanese war symbolism. The ads are reportedly being pulled, but it's not clear by whom.