The small dash-mounted device brings location-sensitive Alexa functionality to any car for just $50.
Discovery's Harry Mudd, Saru and Tilly will star in Star Trek short films set to delve into their backstories.
SEATTLE—"Echo Dot is the best-selling speaker ever."
With that simple assertion, Amazon made no bones about its aspirations to keep making Echo-branded devices—and proceeded to unveil a significant number of voice-activated and connected-home products and technologies, with a mix of existing products and all-new ones.
Wall clock? Microwave? Amazon expands its line of Alexa-enabled devices while refreshing its smart speaker lineup.
A video of a Tesla Model 3 crashing is rarely cause for celebration. But today it is, because the videos are of recent National Highway Traffic Safety Administration New Car Assessment Program (NCAP) safety tests, which the littlest Tesla just aced. Whether it was front impact, side impact, or rollover testing, the Model 3 performed to a T, earning the full five stars on each test.
We probably should not act particularly shocked: both Tesla Model S and Model X also scored top marks in NCAP testing. What's more, the very layout of battery EVs affords them inherent advantages.
Could it be the Nokia 7.1 Plus?
Amazon's new software lets other companies integrate Alexa into their products.
Set your personalized entrance music to blast as soon as you walk through the door.
The ecommerce giant is trying to make Alexa more predictive.
Priced at $199 and $299, they undercut the prices of traditional AV gear from the likes of Sonos and Denon.
A search warrant reveals why the Sunspot Solar Observatory in New Mexico was mysteriously evacuated.
Alexa will share your Wi-Fi credentials with compatible smart devices.
Sen. Ron Wyden has been a squeaky wheel about the US Senate's weak security posture for a while. In April, the Oregon Democrat raised objections over the lax physical security measures for Senate staff—including ID badges that just have pictures of smart chips like those on other access cards used across government agencies, rather than actual chips, and provide no access controls. Now, as the November mid-term election approaches, Wyden has written a letter to Senate leadership decrying the lack of assistance that the Senate's own information security team can provide in protecting senators' accounts and devices from targeted attacks, even as evidence mounts that such attacks are being staged.
According to Wyden, his office had discovered that "at least one major technology company" had recently detected targeted attacks against members of the Senate and their staffers—and that these attacks had apparently been staged by groups tied to foreign intelligence agencies.
Microsoft reported thwarting spear-phishing attacks staged by a group tied to Russia's Main Intelligence Directorate (GRU) against members of the Senate in August. And the US Senate's own systems have been targeted in the past, including a June 2017 effort by the same GRU group (known as "Fancy Bear," "Pawnstorm," and "Sofacy") that created a server spoofing the Senate's own Windows Active Directory Federation Services (ADFS), according to a report from Trend Micro.
The company calls an assertion by investigative journalists at The Toronto Star and CBC News "categorically untrue."
PlayStation Now lets you download titles to play offline.
The latest action cam automatically stabilises footage without separate equipment.
Alexa now knows not to wake the baby and can help kids with daily routines.
The online shopping giant is remaking all manner of home devices, from a microwave to, yes, the boring timepiece on your wall.
Echo speakers are getting a few new tricks.