This week a New Jersey state appeals court determined that if a person knowingly sends a text to someone who's driving, and the driver is involved in an accident as a result, the texter could be held liable.
Medical professionals are demonstrating how Google Glass could be used for tasks ranging from viewing CAT scans during surgery to recording an actual procedure for educational purposes.
New Zealand-based Martin Aircraft has just been given the go-ahead to begin manned test flights of its P12 jetpack. If all goes well, a (very expensive) version could be on the market in as little as two years.
Adult app store MiKandi has produced what may the world's first professionally-shot porn film in which the actors are wearing Google Glass. The film represents the latest in an ongoing lovefest between porn and tech.
At the Black Hat security conference later this month, two Spanish engineers plan to demonstrate a $25 gadget that can take over a car's electronics.
Designed at Chicago's Toyota Technological Institute, it can help a car figure out its location even when it's under a bridge or going through a tunnel...a useful skill in the coming driverless age.
That's the claim being made by documentary filmmaker Chris Barrett, who is responsible for what may be the first-ever arrest captured using the device.
Taking a clue from the mobile computing industry, major automakers are either designing or thinking about designing customized apps that a driver can download from their car's monitor.
School’s out! Here is an end-of-the-school-year post in three strands positing that much of what we do in school is a monumental waste of time, creativity and intellect. Strand one: recruitment insights from Google In a recent interview in the New York Times, Laszlo Bock, a senior vice ...
More are beginning to speak up against the practice of recording live shows, saying it negatively impacts the performance on both ends.
Two Hollywood studios have shortened the window between theatrical and home entertainment distribution to as little as three weeks, giving customers the option of seeing movies at home while they're still playing broadly in theatres.
In the case of a recent exhibit displaying sculpture of people whose characteristics were determined by analyzing DNA found on cigarette butts and chewing gum, maybe not, according to New York state law.
The fog releases into a vault and covers the intruder with invisible artificial DNA. Even if they get rid of their clothes, the DNA stays on the skin for two weeks.
Developed for the mining industry, it tracks drivers' eyes and uses an audio alert and a vibrating seat to wake them if necessary. In tests, it outperformed other systems that required the drivers to wear special equipment.