All the news from the annual Google I/O event, including the latest on Android.
Google finds a partner to work on contact lenses with built-in sensors, LeapFrog creates a video game console for little kids, and Fitbit gets fashionable with Tory Burch jewelry.
With the apparent downgrading of Google+, is there a small lesson for Google in looking in the mirror and considering whether it tries to overwhelm people just a little too much?
Babak Parviz, who led the development of Google Glass and other technologies at the Internet search-engine giant, confirms to CNET he left for Amazon.
Google is developing a "smart" contact lens to monitor blood sugar levels through the wearer's tears.
What if people with diabetes didn't have to prick their fingers several times a day to conduct blood sugar tests -- but instead could simply wear contacts?
Google Glass is expected to reach store shelves sometime in 2014. When it does, the connected headset could do more than change the wearables market: it could change Google, too.
Hot tech IPOs aren't just good for Wall Street -- they also spice up the dating scene. We go to the heart of Silicon Valley to find these rich, eligible bachelors -- and the singles conspiring to meet them.
Twitter lets users add a second layer of password protection, Jennifer Lopez has a new mobile brand, and Nextdoor brings text alerts to the neighborhood.
If you own a Google TV box, you can bag films, tunes and telly from 13 November. Er... does anybody own a Google TV?
Sifting through the search queries of 6 million people turns out to be a better way to discover drug-to-drug interactions than the current gold standard, the Adverse Event Reporting System.