When it comes to "Star Wars," some aliens in a different galaxy said it best: Resistance is futile.
It probably would have been easier to break into the Death Star.
If it weren't for someone willing to entertain a new idea, the new "Star Wars" droid, BB-8, wouldn't be rolling into living rooms this holiday season.
Inside a lab in this city outside Baltimore, a small 3-D printer bleeps, passing black plastic through a needle to slowly build the feet of a mannequin named Buster.
The video-game industry's annual Electronic Entertainment Expo, which occupied the Los Angeles Convention Center this past week, was an overwhelming, exhausting experience—so many games, so little time. But most of the ...
Some closing craziness on the final day of the Electronic Entertainment Expo in Los Angeles:
At this year's Electronic Entertainment Expo, video games alone won't soak up all the attention.
Disney is launching a line of toys that combines high-tech wearable gadgets and old-school superhero role-playing to keep kids moving while engrossing them in sub-plots from "The Avengers," ''Star Wars" and "Frozen."
Star Wars fans no longer have to search their feelings to discover the truth. They can just Google it.
In the movie Star Wars, the Darth Vader's Death Star destroyed a planet. Could this really happen?