A German court ruled in February that individual cities could impose the bans on polluting vehicles.
From a slammed Arteon to an off-road-ready Atlas, the concepts offer something for everyone.
Whether a wrapped Golf R or a lowered Arteon R-Line is your style, VW has something for you.
The message in their TV apology ads: We promise to do better.
Commentary: When it comes to representation in a galaxy far, far away, it's good to know Lando sees beyond gender to fall in love the way I do.
We haven't been this divided since #TheDress.
Are you 55 or older? Sprint has a new plan just for you.
Deadpool 2 isn't on DVD yet, but you can still find the Merc with a Mouth on all of these films.
Getting from Dodger Stadium to LAX in 10 minutes? Sold.
An open platform and chipset aim to make a new world of custom-made smart shoes, clothes, trackers, watches and who knows what else.
Literally the 12th time corporate revenue put ahead of society and culture
The US Congress is looking to extend copyright on some sound recordings to a staggering 144 years – making it the twelfth time copyright rules have been extended since the 1970s.…
Move over, The Dress. A new audio illusion has taken over the internet.
Two winners will get a Blu-ray/digital copy of Black Panther. The grand prize includes a copy of CNET magazine autographed by Chadwick Boseman. This giveaway ends May 20, 2018.
Blood spilled from another US high school shooting has yet to dry – and video games are already being blamed
Pundits quick to erect straw man
Comment Once again, a mass murderer has opened fire at a school in America – this one is Santa Fe High School in Texas – and video games are already being blamed. Rather than, oh, say, gun control, or the lack thereof.…
We'd like to see the Queen get down to Insane Crown Posse and Earl Jam.
Apple and Samsung are doing it, so it wouldn't be surprising if Google is.
Google says security should be so normal you don't see it. But bad security should be in your face.
Warning: This post contains minor spoilers for HBO's Fahrenheit 451.
Media and entertainment have been stripped of thought and reduced to quick dopamine hits. Societal norms—whether that means popular thought or preferred means of communication—have been siloed in order to eventually be streamlined. And ever-present government surveillance watches over all of it, ensuring any resistance or counter-initiatives get ignored, eventually squashed, and ultimately presented to the public as another flawless victory.
No, technically that doesn’t describe America 2018. But the world of HBO’s new Fahrenheit 451 film adaptation (debuting this Saturday, May 19) doesn’t look unrecognizable. Ray Bradbury’s classic dystopian novel has become a staple in grade school English curriculums for its futuristic yet timeless portrayal of things like government overreach, censorship, and the importance of diverse culture and thought. So adding details like ever-present interactive screens or bot voice assistants to both the real world and this fictional one only heightens this story’s inherent sense of relevance.
Both Apple and Ireland are appealing the EU fine.
The Transiting Exoplanet Survey Satellite gets all starry-eyed in its first shot.