Koppers Chocolate factory is the largest factory left in New York City.
Peter Stone of the University of Texas wants to make cars automated to fight traffic.
Kids Only is bringing the popular '70s tricycle and they are manufacturing them in the U.S.
Intel's CEO says his company has recovered from its early stumbles in mobile chips.
This video from CBS News offers some hope for America's unemployed or underemployed
Kidder says that there's a market for well-made American products out there, and that manufacturers can thrive even in today's economy.
Reid Hoffman discusses his new book, "The Start-Up of You," which describes how you can become "the CEO of yourself."
Despite Kodak's bankruptcy, it has influenced many small to midsized companies in Rochester, N.Y.
CEO Tim Cook argues Apple is doing more to improve working conditions than any other company in the technology industry.
Petitions with over 250,000 signatures were delivered to Apple stores calling for factory reforms.
Video conferencing's value as a communications tool is profound. But so too is its vulnerability to hackers.
The dual-motor all-wheel drive gets the Model X from 0 to 60 in a blistering 4.4 seconds.
An innovative 360-degree camera started as an idea seeking funding on Kickstarter, and is now on sale in Apple stores.
Anybots has designed a robot that lets you drive around your office from anywhere in the world.
Luis von Ahn wants to translate the internet into every major language, and he wants to do it for free.
A new cell phone application limits distracted driving by prohibiting the ability to text or email when the device is traveling.
Danny Hillis outlines an intriguing theory of how and why technological change seems to be accelerating, in 1994.
We believe that we should work to be happy, but could that be backwards?
Politicians have called on companies to create manufacturing jobs, but beyond the political rhetoric, there isn't much of a well-defined plan to create them.