Most people instinctively avoid conflict, but as Margaret Heffernan shows us, good disagreement is central to progress.
NASA engineers talk about developing and testing a next-generation rover designed to support humans on other worlds.
A Silicon Valley startup plans to revolutionize the mobile device industry with its morphing button technology.
A team of students is developing a bomb-deactivating robot that responds to human muscle movement.
The new test by the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety better simulates more realistic crashes.
While most old mobile phones end up in landfills, increasingly they end up in the hands of eRecycling Corps.
Lawrence Ingrassia and Louise Story discuss the migration of Nissan jobs to the United States.
Fire protection engineer Derek Duval talks about key revisions to combustible dust safety standards.
Microsoft's testing a new gesture control for computers that uses sound waves from laptop speakers.
The Japanese car-maker launched a new taxi that promises to be competitive in price and more environmentally friendly than other taxis.
Piper Jaffray's Gene Munster says Apple should eventually give its entire $117B cash stockpile to shareholders.
Bob Orr reports how every day, U.S. government and private computer systems are being probed by cyber thieves.
The Space Research Centre at the University of Leicester works with NASA and the European Space Agency, supplying instrumentation and other hardware for space missions.
Leisure and hospitality, manufacturing, and health care drove the 163,000 jobs created in July.
How is it going to sell? That being said, it is a pretty innovative experiment out of Microsoft's research lab.
A private-public partnership in Connecticut, geared towards getting the long-term unemployed back to work, is sparking interest in job hunters.
Companies designing electric and plug-in hybrid vehicles face challenges bringing the new cars to market.
Panasonic CEO Joe Taylor talks about manufacturing in the U.S. and its current complications.
Apple is reportedly ditching the 30-pin connector it has used on all of its mobile devices since the early iPods.