MyFord Touch, the next-generation of Ford’s in-car computer technology takes us one step closer to KITT with more intuitive voice commands, video playback, and even mobile hotspot capability.
Find out whether an e-reader like the Amazon Kindle, Barnes & Noble Nook or even the iPad can fill in for a pile of books for you this school year.
What does Google and Verizon’s net neutrality proposal actually propose? And what does it mean for you?
Why wait for the Chevy Volt and Nissan Leaf? From cars to motorcycles and even trikes, here are 10 plug-in electric vehicles you can buy today.
We took the opportunity to stop by Oregon-based Dark Horse comics to talk about the publisher's Comic-Con announcements, the future of the company, and how to break into the industry.
Stay connected on the road, pamper yourself, or just geek out with these amazing high tech hotels.
Apple is outsmarting Microsoft and their competitors in a number of ways proving they are the CE company of tomorrow.
After marching lockstep to the beat of mediocrity for years, Ford Motor Company has dumped the status quo and embraced digital design with all four wheels – and is producing some amazing results.
Most consumers think 4G is much faster than 3G service. And while true for now, 3G will be just as fast soon, so make sure you don't fall for the 4G hype.
A new survey finds Apple's iPad is cutting into netbook sales, with 78 percent of potential buyers saying they'll buy an iPad over a netbook.
A national broadband plan to rope together the U.S. with blazing fast Internet speeds could change the way we work, play, and live.
We play the Halo: Reach beta so you don’t have to.
With Digg CEO Jay Adelson stepping down and founder Kevin Rose taking the reigns, Digg has some innovative changes coming out in the months ahead.
We’ve heard about the future of OLED TVs for years now, but some question whether it’s headed for failure. We find out where this promising but problematic tech is really headed.
The iPad’s color and motion capabilities have created a groundswell of interest around the so-called “living magazine.” But is putting print in motion a flash forward, or a flash in the pan?