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.
The automaker hopes its new hub in Palo Alto, California, will develop technology to improve the safety of its vehicles.
A controversial bill that aims to thwart hacking highlights the tension between the need for security and the desire for privacy.
Okta receives a $75 million investment, the latest sign companies are scrambling for cybersecurity software that can prevent them from becoming the next Ashley Madison, Sony or Target.
Marijuana startups are imitating companies like Airbnb and Dollar Shave Club as they chase anything related to the weed biz. Getting high is just an app away.
The "Clueless Gamer" and late night host battles some of the stars from HBO comedy "Silicon Valley" in a not-so-friendly game of Halo 5: Guardians. Who will reign supreme?
Wedged between techie territories like Palo Alto and Menlo Park, this once down-and-out California town is trying to turn itself around while still keeping its identity. We paid a visit on Road Trip 2015.
Democratic presidential candidate tells tech companies they need to help track down terrorists but stops short of calling for weaker encryption. It's a balancing act between security and privacy.
In an online essay, the former Reddit CEO says more women and minorities are speaking publicly about discrimination in tech.
You already knew Stan Lee and William Shatner plan to be there. Now find out who else, in a group that ranges from "Avengers" to X Labs, "X-Men" and beyond.