Technically Incorrect: In Britain, there have been examples of tree leaves stopping trains. Now, however, it's malevolent rays.
The software will also be able to display real-time information on daily activities. Android users can expect it to arrive in the coming days.
Organizers of innovative training programs can now apply for a federal grant to help prepare low-wage workers for more-lucrative tech jobs.
The Nethercutt Museum and Collection in Los Angeles features over 250 American and European cars from the dawn of the automobile to modern times, along with a steam locomotive, Pullman car, mechanical musical instruments and more. Here's a photo tour.
As kids go back to school, now might also be a good time for parents to give their brains a boost. In this Tech Minute, CNET's Sharon Profis shares a few brain-training apps that can keep you sharp, focused and mentally fit.
With looming lawsuits and the 25th anniversary of the Americans with Disabilities Act, disabled people ask whether Uber can do more to ensure they're not refused rides from drivers.
As the tech industry eyes ways to improve its diversity, the social network publishes an internal training course on "managing unconscious bias."
For Road Trip 2015, CNET travels to Vietnam to explore how its citizens are beefing up their technical know-how for the digital age.
Technically Incorrect: A British artist plugs his iPhone into a train power outlet. An officer of the law doesn't like that.
Hundreds of millions of Indians are buying their first smartphones. The country's rapid growth has caught the attention of tech companies around the globe.