E3, the Electronic Entertainment Expo, highlights the latest in interactive games.
Curious if the Supreme Court will let Aereo live or die? So are copyright experts at the country’s top law schools, especially with the future of TV and digital copyright on the line.
A study finds that video games may cause aggressive behaviour, but the trigger isn't violent content, it's frustration.
The court was loud and clear: Aereo's streaming TV business is illegal. But the decision raises more questions than it answers.
The high court issues a decision on two cases related to police searches of mobile phones, calling modern cell phones "not just another technological convenience."
Should it be considered a crime or free speech when a person threatens to kill someone on social media?
The case against the company that streams over-the-air programming could affect whether you watch your favorite sports for free and what you can store in the cloud.
The Supreme Court will hear oral arguments Tuesday on a case that could change the way you watch TV. Start-up Aereo is being sued for copyright infringement by major broadcasters, including ABC, NBC, and CBS, CNET's parent company. CNET's Kara Tsuboi and Joan Solsman explain the tech at the heart of the fight and what's at stake for viewers.
Modern smartphones carry a trove of personal information. The nation's top court weighs the nuances of police using them to gather evidence without first getting a warrant.
The International Game Developers Association will not seek to impede scientific study into links between games and real-world violence but asks that any new research also explore benefits of violent video games.
The IAC chairman and major investor in Aereo says he doesn't see a path forward for Aereo if it loses its Supreme Court case.