Drones are everywhere today, whether they're tracking whales, crashing the Star Wars universe or attacking us on camera in the latest CraveCast.
An international competition will reward people with ideas for unmanned aerial vehicles that make the world a better place.
Across the continent, unmanned aerial vehicles are already in use across a broad spectrum of industries.
Human rights watchdogs want the UN to put an end to the fully autonomous and weaponized drones before they even exist.
Federal Aviation Adminstration gives insurance powerhouse approval to use unmanned aerial vehicles to examine disaster sites, assess risk and get claims rolling.
What happens when a drone is pressed into service to battle an attacking zombie? A short video answers that compelling question.
First it was video, then it was packages. Now a new trend is emerging with drone use: humanitarian relief.
The largest city on the Mediterranean Sea sits on giant flood-battling rainfall tanks, patrolled by drones to see what's going on in the sewers.
The US government agency's suggested regulations won't let Amazon deliver packages, but they generally make it very easy for businesses to use drones.
Sky is getting into the mobile game, Sony lets Spotify worry about music streaming and Facebook crashes Tinder.