After the unintentional comedy of Bravo TV's "Start-Ups: Silicon Valley," here's something that is actually meant to make you laugh. It's from the people who brought you "King of the Hill."
The Web giant's mapping feature now boasts live departure times or service alerts in three new U.S. metropolitan areas.
In a scene resembling the chase for O.J. and his white Bronco, a police helicopter assists in following an Australian teen suspected of stealing an iPhone.
Encompassing nearly 500 cities, Google Maps now has transport schedules to more than 1 million bus, train, subway, and tram stops. It also has a revamped Android app.
Don't think for a moment that technology always represents progress. However, there are some for whom, at this time, it represents a lone hope.
The famous musician has filed several trademarks related to a new high-definition MP3 alternative, reports Rolling Stone. The government could register the trademarks by the holidays.
Swedish energy company, German utility team up on billion-dollar project to provide electricity to Munich's subway system and thousands of homes.
Here's a terrifying new concept: a high-speed train that never stops. Passengers instead cross over via a 'feeder tram' that matches the speed of the main train. Scary? You betcha.
BMW researchers have revealed a prototype car key that can, one day in the future, also be used to buy life's essentials, as well as pay for your public transport tickets.
What is this giant mountaintop structure, and where is it located? On Road Trip 2009, CNET News reporter Daniel Terdiman visited it, and now your challenge is to be first to send in the correct answers.