Millions of Americans are getting new credit and debit cards with more secure chip technology, and that's already leading to headaches for companies that rely on working cards to charge their customers every month.
Tesla Motors is leapfrogging its competitors with an autopilot system that lets its cars change lanes by themselves.
Apple is adding Retina displays to its iMacs, which will enhance the text and the image quality of photos and videos.
Michelle Obama is grooving to the tunes of Beyonce, Demi Lovato and Esperanza Spalding as she celebrates the International Day of the Girl.
Sometimes "Like" just doesn't cut it. So how about Love or Angry? Haha or Sad? Or just Yay or Wow?
The Tokyo Motor Show, opening to the public Oct. 30 at Tokyo Big Sight convention hall, will be packed with futuristic eye-catching vehicles that drive themselves, offer online information in dazzling ways and are so green they are zero-emissions.
There'll be no arguing with the driver on this bus: the rides are free and there's no driver anyway.
Amazon is launching its site for handcrafted goods called Handmade at Amazon on Thursday, hoping to capitalize on shoppers' appetite for homemade goods ahead of the holiday season.
It's football season, and baseball playoffs are starting. Don't have cable? You can still watch.
Microsoft is doubling down on its Surface devices business, unveiling a new laptop Tuesday alongside an updated tablet.
Toyota unveiled its vision for self-driving cars in a challenge to other automakers as well as industry newcomer Google Inc., promising to start selling such vehicles in Japan by 2020.
Many Americans buying new cars these days are baffled by a torrent of new safety technology.
Parents of small kids are getting more love from music services.
Twitter is embracing Jack Dorsey as its CEO in hopes that its once-spurned co-founder can hatch a plan to expand the short messaging service's audience and end nearly a decade of financial losses.
Volkswagen and its Audi subsidiary said Friday that customers in Germany can now go to their websites to see if their vehicles are among those installed with software that the company says was used to manipulate U.S. emissions testing.