Longtime Pentagon correspondent Richard Whittle investigated the unmanned aircraft that gave the military the ability to attack targets from the other side of the world. He talked to CNET about the drone.
Ashley and Rich discuss using virtual reality as an illusion of time travel, check out Royal Carribbean's new "smartship," and ask why Fuji Xerox's new megaphone needs a sniper scope.
We're not kidding; Fuji Xerox actually made a 3D-printed megaphone with a scope and a laser rangefinder, so you can whisper (or yell) at people a good distance away. It's a bit odd, we admit, but it's also pretty fun to think about the potential for pranks.
This sling camera strap is perfect whether you use a small point-and-shoot, a full-size megazoom, or an interchangeable lens camera.
Don't expect to see any other version of Google's three new platforms. Project Ara is targeting this fall for a release and a sniper uses Android based goggles.
Game maker hopes a bevy of fresh titles with new play styles will make the tablet controller and its accompanying Wii U console more appealing.
The US Army buys a handful of computer systems that can turn lesser-trained soldiers into premier snipers.
By reverse engineering the mechanisms of people born with natural immunity to AIDS, a team of scientists is working to bring a free AIDS vaccine to all the world.
More militaries and armed groups are using social media as a weapon of war -- but when ground skirmishes are mirrored by cyber-social battles, managing the message can get messy.
The Ashes Cricket 2013 game has been pulled from sale just days after its release -- see just how abysmal it is right here.