A software update is available to stop hackers from taking control of cars wirelessly. Also, YouTube has plans for virtual-reality videos.
The recall follows an instance in which security researchers were able to take control of a connected car via the Internet.
The UK's best technology podcast brings you all the week's biggest gadget news and a potted history of Motorola. Plus, Wikipedia's Jimmy Wales explains his new social network.
Although exact figures haven't been publicly announced, it's believed that Daimler's Mercedes-Benz brand, along with BMW, Volkswagen, and Audi are willing to pay as much as $3.3 billion for Nokia Here.
A newly published patent application details a TV remote that could respond differently to separate people based on a scan of their fingerprint or eye.
Google has fixed a number of critical bugs in the new Chrome 44 update across multiple operating systems.
The software maker shares tools to help victims of "nonconsensual pornography" and will scrub links from its search engine.
The acquisition will give BlackBerry access to more corporations and government agencies that use AtHoc's crisis communications software.
The service was blocked after the users in Turkey were posting images of the Suruc bombing and protesting the government.
The Federal Trade Commission says LifeLock -- which offers consumers monthly plans to guard against identity theft -- violated a 2010 settlement and continues to mislead customers.
If you're concerned you may be the unwitting victim of the firm's exploits, download this free tool.
More than 37 million users of the dating site are at risk of having personal details made public. Meanwhile, Stephen Colbert is a video game -- and so can you! -- with a program called Twine.
Smosh tells CNET what it took to make it big online
Internet sensations Ian Hecox and Anthony Padilla discuss how YouTube has changed and why among all their goals, "real TV" isn't an ambition.