Since 1980, the Army has depended on the Abrams for battlefield superiority in combat. As part of Road Trip 2013, CNET's Daniel Terdiman checked out how these battle-tested vehicles are forged.
Security researcher hired by New York Times says an "overwhelming percentage" of hacks originate from a 12-story building in Shanghai associated with the Chinese military.
Soldiers will use Android and Windows systems during missions in a not-so-distant future. The Raytheon Company has developed a wearable device and display to help pilots navigate and see where their foes are even after they leave the cockpit.
Future weapon would seek out targets that conduct electricity better than the air or ground that surrounds them.
And by future, we're talking 2030. Let's just hope the planners, builders, and budgeteers keep an open mind to how technology evolves over the next two decades.
Multinational engineering firm Ricardo finished its first build of a new light tactical vehicle for the U.S. Army, with one of its main design goals being fuel efficiency.
Eunice Huthart, Jolie's body double in "Tomb Raider 2," claims that News Corp. hacked her phone and wrote stories based on information gleaned from her voice mails. This is the first U.S. claim in the hacking saga.
Prosecutors had urged a minimum of 60 years for the U.S. Army soldier who had been convicted for passing classified documents to WikiLeaks.
CNET's Kara Tsuboi and Declan McCullagh discuss the recent spate of alleged Chinese cyberattacks on American companies. Find out how hackers are infiltrating computers and what the U.S. government is saying about the hacking.
Bradley Manning, the U.S. Army soldier who became a source for WikiLeaks, is found not guilty of "aiding the enemy," but he still could spend many decades in a military prison.