From the category of "what took so long" comes the Night Cable -- a 10-foot-long cord that just might end cable frustration forever.
In a world where people text more often than call, typing your emergency to 911 is the logical next step. But there are kinks to work out before you'll be able to use it nationwide.
Proposal would require apps that send text messages to phones to be part of a nationwide initiative to send text messages to authorities in emergencies.
The country's four largest mobile carriers get on board to help roll out a nationwide service that will let people text 911 during an emergency.
A few of the security cameras we've reviewed have come close to perfection, but we still think there's room for improvement.
On May 15, major carriers will give people the ability to text to 911. The problem is many emergency call centers aren't set up to accept texts. CNET's Sumi Das and Jessica Dolcourt examine the issue.
The carrier will work with the state to test a service that enables mobile phone users to send text message to 911 emergency centers.
The carrier ups the ante again with its iPhone-leasing program that starts at $30 a month and allows customers to swap in a new device each year. The offer takes effect on November 14.
The one new feature you didn't expect from Apple's iPad Air 2? iFixit says the new device has a battery that's 15 percent smaller, yet Apple claims it still gets the same battery life.
CNET editor Sharon Profis takes Apple Pay, Google Wallet and PayPal for a test drive and compares the options.