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Wednesday January 9, 2019. 01:00 PM
We've played with a bunch of great new consumer products here at CES. Here are the neatest things we saw on day two.
The seemingly hoax-y death of 'Promobot' is a handy justification for the newly launched Partnership for Automated Vehicle Education.
E-cigarette maker Juul will air TV ads beginning later this year.
Does your planner need to be Insta-worthy? No. But a decorative, multi-colored, stickered planner just might help you love your to-do list.
Attackers appear to have gained control of 51 percent of the computers on the Ethereum Classic network, allowing them to spend cryptocurrency that wasn't theirs.
Tuesday January 8, 2019. 11:29 PM
Finally, a clip that gets people excited to see the MCU's newest hero in action.
Researchers make robots teach themselves how to walk through trial and error, like babies, to navigate the real world.
If you want to ask a favor of the Parisian concierge, but maybe your French is too rusty, let Google do the talking.
Paul Seibert digitally blended two photographs he took from a helicopter, thousands of feet above New York City.
Yubico has finally gotten the green light from Apple to make a hardware authentication token that works on iPhones and iPads.
SoMo is a new app from mapping company HERE that pushes back against ride-hail dominance by giving other drivers a common platform.
In the sea of consumer products that is CES 2019, a few gems stand out. This is the neatest tech we've seen at the show.
This year’s CES, one of the biggest consumer tech showcases in the world, continues Tuesday. Join us for live updates from the show in Las Vegas, Nevada.
Sensors embedded in the hive let beekeepers assess the health of their pollinators via the internet.
That number has doubled since 2015, but Uber and Lyft have made little progress on their bigger goal: attracting regular riders.
From fantastic IP-crossing adventures to all-new exosuit epics, our consoles and PCs have plenty to look forward to this year.
As federal scientists sit at home, the many industries that rely on them are already beginning to feel their absence.
Gathering health care data is much easier for Chinese companies than for their US counterparts—a boost for machine-learning algorithms.
The glass company can't just melt silica. The process involves glass soot particles and a grain silo of sorts.
The special counsel has lots of unfinished business on his to-do list this year, including a final report. Here's a rundown.
Jan, Tue 22 - 20:55 CET