The fate of Apple's wireless charger doesn't look so good.
The billionaire had accused cave diver Vernon Unsworth of being a "child rapist", without evidence.
Hollywood will always boldly go where the money is.
Special guest Shara Tibken is here to break down the Apple products. Also: A look at bomb shelters for the apocalypse.
Training tools for runners, automatic workout detection and all the other fitness features in WatchOS 5 that will make your Apple Watch a better workout buddy.
Weiner unloads on American Pai over crony capitalism
The head of the US Federal Communications Commission (FCC), Ajit Pai, has slammed a net neutrality bill approved by California earlier this month, calling it "radical, anti-consumer" and "illegal."…
Slice, Carrie and RoboCop come to Amazon in October.
For weeks, Tesla CEO Elon Musk has been spoiling for a legal fight with Vernon Unsworth, the British cave explorer who played a key role in rescuing a dozen teenagers and their coach from a flooded cave in Thailand.
After Unsworth criticized the "submarine" Musk built to help with the rescue effort, Musk responded by calling Unsworth a pedophile—without a shred of evidence. Unsworth then threatened to sue Musk for defamation.
"I fucking hope he sues me," Musk said in an email to a Buzzfeed News reporter in late August.
If this is in fact the Star Wars Episode IX title, it's the weirdest one ever. (Spoiler: It's not.)
It could arrive in 2020, as the 300 sedan reportedly bids its final farewell.
Thunderbolt and lightning, Azure outage frightening
Microsoft has published the preliminary findings for what it calls “the South Central US incident”, but what many will call “the day the Azure cloud fell from the sky” and it doesn’t make for happy reading.…
A mobile alert on Oct. 3 will test the government's ability to send out a nationwide emergency message.
The WikiLeaks founder is still avoiding charges while residing in the Ecuadorian embassy in London.
Even without the rise of online pharmacies, there have been multiple food and medicine adulteration cases, some due to carelessness, some due to greed. One unfortunate part of the story is that most cases of adulteration are pretty clumsy, and lives could have been saved if we had simple and widely available tests for contaminants.
That is precisely what a team of engineers has recently tried to achieve. They have taken some pretty old ideas and rejigged them to create a rather innovative testing system that can detect adulteration in liquid medicines and maybe even food.Sounding off
The challenge with making a generic test for contamination is that all sorts of things can end up in food and medicine. The key to this new idea is that you don’t necessarily need to know what has been added, only that it is different from the standard formulation. In almost all cases, changing the formulation changes the density of a liquid. A sensitive mass sensor, then, should be able to detect medicines that have not been produced properly.
Pushing back a release date is par for the course with electric-vehicle startups.
Hide your modern tablets inside cases inspired by beloved retro school supplies.
Downton Abbey's Dan Stevens leaves the manor life behind in this grim and gruesome movie about a sadistic cult.
A view from the International Space Station view puts the landmark into perspective.