We don't expect to see new hardware, but there should be some cool previews of upcoming games.
The midsize truck segment is heating up again after a long period of cooling off and we're curious how the newest kid on the block can compare to more established competitors.
Trendy addresses are also being used to convince people to invest.
The lawsuit focuses on an exception made for traditional dealerships, which Tesla does not use.
Time for cyber-security firm to pull up the baggywrinkle?
Security slinger Symantec is facing a bruising battle with activist investor Starboard Value, which has nominated five directors to the security firm's board after having amassed a 5.8 per cent shareholding.…
Commentary: It was a rough day. My nephew hit me in the balls with a tetherball. Also, my Twitter account was hacked. Hear my tale of woe.
Nuro's driverless pods won't show up until the fall, though -- it'll be a self-driving Prius before then.
There's talk of a big one, a less-expensive one and one with three rear cameras.
The Shelby GT adds a little style and a dash of power for a bunch more money.
Here’s what people at the annual "hacker summer camp" think you need to do.
A fan allegedly downloaded 90GB of secure files and accessed customer accounts.
It's turtles all the way down
The British government this week unveiled plans for an ambitious AI simulator to be used to test self-driving cars. It's part of a stated mission to make the UK the world's leading destination for testing autonomous vehicles.…
In 2018, most smartphones look nearly identical. That wasn't always the case.
Will the fourth time around be the biggest change ever?
You’re not paranoid if they’re really out to get you
The TUC, a federation of trade unions in England and Wales, is lobbying to gain a legal right to be consulted on surveillance in the workplace, as it opened up on staffers’ growing concerns about their bosses snooping on them.…
Groening's new Netflix cartoon has fun taking aim at fantasy tropes, but it could use more lunacy.
Passengers will be scanned for explosives and weapons as they enter subway stations.
Apple released the first iMac on August 15, 1998—that makes this week the 20th anniversary of the often-divisive, always-popular, and ever-iconic all-in-one. That first iMac was a revolution in terms of design—an important part of the history of not just Macs but personal computing generally. But some of the choices Apple made haven't aged that well and were controversial even at the time.
It all began with the iMac G3, which was the first product created under the watchful eye of a returning Steve Jobs. Jobs resigned from Apple in the wake of a reorganization by then-CEO John Sculley in the '80s, but he returned to the company in the late '90s and oversaw the iMac and other subsequent successes like the iPod and iPhone. Jobs unveiled the iMac in 1998. His presentation is included below; the iMac reveal begins 16 minutes into the video.
Also notable, of course, were the commercials—in the past, Apple was known for its exceptional advertising campaigns. (Lately, not as much.) The iMac was introduced to the world in a series of TV ads featuring Jurassic Park's Jeff Goldblum. Goldblum shot several of them, which you can find on YouTube, but the most well known was probably the one titled "Step 3," embedded below.
Contract notice reveals yet another UK.gov systems migration to Bezos cloud
The Home Office wants to dump all of Britain’s national-level police IT onto Amazon Web Services' public cloud.…