Here are a few things that have stood out for me from the past several days at the Consumer Electronics Show.
The massive Consumer Electronics Show (CES), hosted annually in Las Vegas, showcases the latest discoveries and innovations, including audiovisual, gaming, smartphones, computing, household appliances and in-car technologies.
As I look back at the more than 100 tech products we reviewed in 2013, a handful of gadgets and services deserve a second look.
It's likely the world in the not-so-distant future will be increasingly populated by computerized people like Amal Graafstra.
If the crowds at the mall seem a bit thinner this holiday season, it may be because more shoppers are at home, buying gifts on an iPad.
If consumer electronics companies are to be believed, someone on your holiday shopping list is just dying for a wristwatch that displays message alerts and weather updates.
New York Times technology columnist and gadget reviewer David Pogue is leaving the newspaper to cover similar topics for Yahoo.
A car that drives itself and glasses that translate a menu as you read it are some of the glimpses of tomorrow on offer at a gadget fair near Tokyo that began on Tuesday.
Internet radio's drumbeat is getting louder. More than half of Americans who go online listen to Internet radio services, and consumers who use them are using them more often, indicating the industry has become increasingly ...
As Apple pitches its newest smartphones, users may find something lacking compared with last year's model: They could break more easily.