Groundbreaking research is allowing quadriplegics to control objects with a robotic arm and the power of their thoughts.
Bryan Cera demonstrates his “Glove One,” a wireless phone that fits ON your hand.
FRX Polymers has developed a new type of fire-resistant plastic that doesn't give off smoke.
The Empulse is the first mass produced electric motorcycle that offers a 100 mile range and a 100 mph top speed.
Technologist JP Rangaswami muses on our relationship to information, and offers a sharp insight: we treat data like food.
Facebook increases size of IPO while Apple may reportedly be increasing the size of the iPhone screen.
The world's largest motorcycle manufacturer launches its first mass-market motorcycle in India.
The Wave Glider ocean robot can help monitor ocean temperatures, weather, and even detect oil spills.
Steve Jobs' request for tougher glass in the iPhone led Corning to produce Gorilla Glass at a previously struggling Kentucky factory.
Google has combined new and existing safety technology into a driverless car that recently got its license from the state of Nevada.
Take a look at this time-lapse showing individual 3D printed parts being created in fast-motion on the Objet Connex 3D printer.
Energy theorist Amory Lovins lays out the steps we must take to end the world's dependence on oil.
Economist Paul Krugman says the U.S. needs to spend more to climb out of what he calls "a depression."
Engineers at the University of Bristol have received a grant to make what could be the world's first biodegradable robots.
A lab in New York isn't waiting for an economic turnaround. It's creating one.
Princeton's Alan Blinder says it will take four or five more years for all the jobs lost during the recession to come back.
Terry Iverson discusses the Champion Now movement, which works to change the public perception of manufacturing to help inform younger generations about the industry's career opportunities.
The president of ManpowerGroup, says those who've been out of the workforce for a long time need to keep up with skills.
More than 40 percent of the actions you perform every day are the product of habits you've developed.