James Dyson, inventor and founder of the Dyson company, discusses patent infringements with New York Times reporter Steve Lohr. The Dyson company works diligently to not only innovate, but protect that innovation from patent infringement. It's an issue that is as prevalent as its ever been.
This car is pink, but underneath that paint job is a surprisingly good, tiny car by an American auto maker, says CNN Money senior editor Peter Valdes-Dapena. With four doors and a "fairly usable" backseat, the 84 horsepower Chevy Spark is a good option for city dwellers.
Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer and Dell CEO Michael Dell show off Windows 8 on a new transformable Dell notebook. The new Microsoft operating system will work across all devices—desktops, tablets, phones—but won't be released until next year.
Scientists in the United States who have developed electronics that dissolve inside the body, say they will one day replace conventional materials for use as medical implants. Encased in silk, the electronics could be adapted to monitor infections or deliver drugs before harmlessly melting away in the body.
GM has posted a surprisingly strong third-quarte profit. But the big news is it's expected to break even in Europe by 2015, despite nearly $1.8 billion estimated in full year operating loss in Europe, where it sells its Opal brand. And Facebook stock is falling while Foxconn gives a boost to Apple with its possible future venture with Sharp. All this after the market reopened after its first two-day weather closure since 1888.
A Lithuanian business is looking to kickstart the country's electric car economy by manufacturing its own modified version of a ten-year-old petrol-fuelled Renault Twingo. In a country where fewer than five percent of car-owners buy their vehicles first hand, PB Group say they hope to sell their modified 'Electron Twingo' by the end of the year.
As Apple announces the biggest executive changes in a decade, board director and Reuters columnist Lucy Marcus discusses the motives behind quick corporate reshuffles. How are they made, and how are they executed—both internally and externally?
The latest on Hurricane Sandy and on sectors that stand to benefit or lose from the impact of the storm. The hardest hit sectors of the economy could be retail, utiilties, insurance, and airlines, says Reuters Lisa Bernhard and Dan Burns, U.S. General news editor.
The C-1, built by Lit Motors, is meant to have the efficiency of a motorcycle with the protection of a car. It's a fully-enclosed, self-balancing motorcycle that has 220 miles-per-charge and goes from 0 MPH to 60 MPH in about six seconds. Have a look...
Construction equipment giant Caterpillar warned of challenges for the rest of the year and 2013, a trend among many big multinational firms. CAT cut its forecast for 2012 and gave sales guidance for 2013 that was below Wall Street's estimates.
It may seem that we're living in a borderless world where ideas, goods and people flow freely from nation to nation. We're not even close, says Pankaj Ghemawat. With great data (and an eye-opening survey), he argues that there's a delta between perception and reality in a world that's maybe not so hyperconnected after all.
A French engineer is offering wine-growers an efficient way to prune their vines without breaking their back - a robot designed to do it for them. While Wall-Ye (pron: Wall-Yee) the robot is still a work in progress, wine growers who've seen it are drinking to its potential.
Tech giant Google has data centers around the world. Here's an exclusive look inside one of them in North Carolina. Google is opening a virtual window into the secretive data centers where an intricate maze of computers process Internet search requests, show YouTube video clips, and distribute email for millions of people.
Apple has announced the long-rumored 7.9-inch iPad Mini. The company unveiled the iPad Mini on Tuesday, with a screen about two-thirds the size of the full model, and half the weight. Customers can begin ordering the new model on Friday. Here's what you need to know...
Stuck in a dead-end job in the States, 25-year-old Jon Levine moved around the world to try his luck in China. It's a surprising move, even for someone who was unemployed and underemployed at points in his professional career. This is his story.