With innovative health care spreading throughout the countryside, Rwanda embraces drones.
Rwanda is adding clinics, power and infrastructure to places where roads and electricity are practically nonexistent.
Infamous for its genocide, Rwanda is using every means it can to make itself Africa's health care leader. It hasn't been easy.
Drones, solar power and high-speed internet are rapidly bringing the 21st century to rural Rwanda.
Pro bird watchers haul around $10,000 camera lenses, but you can start with $140 binoculars. Our in-house birder field-tests a few options.
Digital cameras with big telephoto lenses bring CNET's Stephen Shankland close to Ohio warblers, California quail and other skittish birds.
Apps, camera gear and online services make it easy to join in the chase, enjoy the outdoors and spot more birds than your rivals.
Bird books and binoculars are old hat. Here are scenes showing how millions of Americans check avian action with apps, online tools and cameras.
Bird watching has always had its charms. New technologies make it even easier for more of us to get in on the fun.
Artificial intelligence could one day take charge of cybersecurity, but we humans will still have our uses.
Cyberattacks have become more sophisticated and more dangerous. Here's how Las Vegas stays safe.
Demining is a treacherous job typically done by men, but this group of women is looking to change that.
The Halo Trust's #100WomenInDemining project aims to train and employ 100 women as deminers, medics, drivers and mechanics.
Twenty years ago, Diana walked the minefields of Angola. Today Google Earth, drones and brave Angolans are still working to clear the mines.
Google Earth and boots on the ground are working hard to clear one of the most densely mined areas in the world.
Inside the landmine training grounds where recruits are saving lives
Inside One of the World's Most Dangerous Minefields
There’s no instruction manual to start a smart city, but these are the ideas some cities have come up with.
The Windy City’s smart city efforts include scanning its vast network of pipes. Mayor Rahm Emanuel sees an opportunity to focus on the future.
America's third-largest city is creating a digital blueprint of its underground pipes, installing smart streetlights, and using sensors to help prevent flooding.
The city of the future could help you find parking, detect potholes and keep you healthier. Sicily's showing the world it can be done on a shoestring budget.
Using readily available software and sensors, these ancient Italian towns are joining the ranks of the world's techiest cities.
Two Australian radio telescopes have a humble goal: uncovering the universe's secrets.
The Australian outback, arid and inhospitable, is where you'll find the Murchison Radio-astronomy Observatory, forging the way forward into the future.
Emails, tweets and phone alerts are stressing us out. Now there's tech to ease the anxiety.
VR's mind tricks can teleport you into a Pixar-like world where your role and "smart" characters suck you deeper into the story.
Virtual-reality studio Baobab knows how to trick your brain to pull you into its stories.
New designs and applications are helping doctors, soldiers and the visually impaired see the world in unexpected ways.
Wineries in California are testing out how technology can help them make wine.
You might not be able to detect notes of tech in your glass, but California winemakers are embracing cutting-edge techniques to create world-class vintages.
Palmaz Vineyards, two hours north of Silicon Valley, relies on an arsenal of tech goodies to get the best possible vintages.
For Road Trip 2017, CNET traveled the globe to see how innovators are making the world around us smarter. You'll see why we call this series "The Smartest Stuff."
CNET travels to Boston to see how smart glasses changed one visually impaired marathon runner's life.
A legally blind man ran the Boston Marathon with the aid of a Google Glass and a remote guide. That's just the start for smart glasses.