As a wildfire rages, some people send up drones, presumably to shoot video. However, this means helicopters carrying water cannot fly.
In northern California, the SETI Institute has to shut down its systems because of wildfires near its telescope array.
A Kentucky man thinks it's unacceptable when a drone floats over his property. So he shoots it down. Then the drone's owners come calling.
The FAA says that pilots are now seeing drones at ever higher altitudes. One pilot, though, says it's all "much ado about nothing."
Ocean Alliance teams up with the former "Star Trek" captain to help raise money for snot-collecting drones for whale research.
Technically Incorrect: Funded by billionaire Yuri Milner, the project will be listening very hard for alien noises, with Hawking and other scientists in support.
Technically Incorrect: In its first ad for its latest incarnation of software, Redmond explains that your kids' tech worlds will be very different from yours.
The Bearded Science Guy shows you the recipe for making a flaming tornado right in your home. First step: Update your fire insurance policy.
First it was video, then it was packages. Now a new trend is emerging with drone use: humanitarian relief.
Technology previously used by the military could give fire crews an edge as they battle wildfires. The Wave Relay system, which uses Android devices, enables two-way, real-time voice and video communications, even in remote areas. As CNET's Sumi Das reports, the Prescott, Ariz., fire department, which lost 19 Hot Shot firefighters last year, is testing the technology.