95 percent of the 2.46 million affected vehicles had been fixed by June, so it's not a widespread issue.
We visit an underground town Down Under; delve into the pain of being Twitter hacked; and review Samsung's Galaxy Note 9.
Here's a recap of all the iPhone news this week.
It's the battle of the giants as we weigh Apple against Google. See which one wins.
Sure, Dota 2 is only a video game, but the winning team in this global e-sports contest will pocket nearly $11 million.
Sex toy innovators of America: we have good news for you!
The so-called "teledildonics patent," owned by a company that many would deem a "patent troll," has just expired. Now US sex toy companies can create the Internet-controlled vibrators, dildos, and whatever else of their dreams with significantly less fear of being sued.
On Friday, US Patent No. 6,368,268 expired after being on file with the United States Patent and Trademark Office for 20 years. The company that had previously held the patent, TZU Technologies, LLC, of Pasadena, California, had filed 10 lawsuits alleging infringement since 2015—one as recently as December 2017. All suits appear to have been settled, with TZU Technologies receiving a payout in exchange for dropping the lawsuit.
Don't worry, there's still a global version that will launch at the same time in October.
In this Show Us Yours, we get a look at what one CNET reader did to turn his home-theater dream into reality with not much money.
If you're not already suffering from Black Hat/DEF CON overload
Roundup It's time for another rapid roundup of computer security news beyond what we've already reported.…
Also, how Apple's Siri uses your location to improve its speech recognition
Roundup Here's your quick roundup of AI news beyond what we've already written about this week.…
Update: Valve tells us Steam.tv was a test feed that accidentally went public.
Research silenced amid copyright, trademark claims
If you were at BSides Manchester in England this week, you hopefully caught James Williams' presentation on the shortcomings of some commercial antivirus tools.…
'Oh sh..' – the moment an infosec bod realized he was tracking a cop car's movements by its leaky cellular gateway
Internet boxes blab coordinates on login pages
Black Hat If you want to avoid the cops, or watch deliveries and call-outs by trucks and another vehicles in real-time, well, there's potentially not a lot stopping you.…
The Mile 22 star chats about his sleep routine, his FaceTime habits and how hard he worked out for his new film, only to not show off his abs.
Netflix has confirmed a major change to its video-streaming service, effective as of this week for at least some users: video ads for other Netflix series between episodes.
The news emerged via user reports, particularly on the primary Netflix Reddit community, in which users claimed that ads for entirely different series would play between episodes of a given show's binging. One initial claim said that "unskippable" ads for the AMC series Better Call Saul appeared between episodes of Rick & Morty, and that this ad appeared while using Netflix's smart TV app on an LG set in the UK. Replies to that thread included an allegation that a video ad for I Am A Killer (a Netflix-produced true-crime series) appeared between episodes of the animated comedy Bob's Burgers.
An American Netflix user offered more details for exactly how the ads appear:
Federal regulators have filed a complaint against Facebook for letting landlords and home sellers pick and choose who gets to see their ads.
See a dino, dragon sharks, medieval knights and cowboys in the trailer for Sharknado 6 - It's About Time, which airs on SyFy on Aug. 19.
It's not too late to save money on Fire, Echo and other Amazon products.
Oh good, we're out of the board games phase, then
DeepMind’s artificially intelligent algorithms are directly controlling the cooling systems within Google’s data centers to improve efficiency.…
D'oh! A 3D rendering of a realistic Homer Simpson will sear itself into your brain forever.