We're currently living in the year imagined by the classic sci-fi flick, but what would another sequel look like if it envisioned the future 30 years from today?
Say "women in tech" and the phrase automatically conveys the sense of too few women, making less money and wielding less overall say and sway in shaping the industry. While that's true, gender disparity isn't a numbers story. Instead, it's about what women and men, companies and universities are doing in 2015 to solve outdated group think.
Re-create your favorite sleuthing moments from "Sherlock" with Funko's Vinyl Pop figures of Sherlock Holmes and Dr. John Watson, as well as their friends and enemies.
We've entered an age when people's needs can be fulfilled with a tap on a smartphone. The world will never be the same.
Ever wonder why your screen suddenly is a bunch of weird colors? Or some text messages are blue while others are green? Here are the answers to these and other iOS head-scratchers!
A happy discovery at a certain furniture store gave my workstation a much-needed ergonomic fix.
This kid is amazingly fast. He sets a new world record by solving a Rubik's Cube in just over 5 seconds, besting the previous record by an impressive three-tenths of a second.
Google says it knows Silicon Valley needs to do a better job of employing women and minorities. One company program hopes to solve the problem by looking to historically black colleges.
For the first time, an MRI video has been taken of cracking knuckles, answering once and for all what makes the audible pop.
Dai, co-founder of chipmaker Marvell and one of the US' wealthiest women, says that with a better ecosystem of support and encouragement, women will be able to contribute their natural talents to tech.
The Scooby Gang can now hop in their Mystery Machine and chase would-be ghosts and monsters in brick form. Plus Lego Scoob gets his own movies.