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Summary: From industry news to techy trends to newsmaker interviews, no technology angle is too small or obscure to explore. Our reporters take you there in this video series that aims to bring you even closer to the tech news you find daily on CNET News.
The Endurance was lost more than a century ago, after getting stuck in Antarctic ice. Now, it's been found in remarkable condition.
The company's new Function keyboards use socketed switches so you can easily swap in a highly customizable set of mechanical gaming keyboards.
Alex Bornyakov, deputy minister of digital transformation for Ukraine, talks to CNET about crypto, big tech and the digital war against Russia.
We sample some of the plant-based food you can now get at Chase Center in San Francisco.
Google has released a very early version of Android 13. There are already some welcome tweaks and refinements that should improve the experience.
Apple's new creator-class desktop is joined by a premium display powered by its own A13 chip.
Thanks to AI, you can now watch your ancestors tell you about their lives.
At Mobile World Congress 2022, the company shows off its first e-reader -- rivaling Amazon's popular Kindle line.
TCL is showing off a phone that can bend both ways and a device with a screen that folds and rolls.
Donda 2 just dropped on Kanye West's Stem Player. Here's how to download the album and sync it to a Stem Player.
At Meta's Inside the Lab event, CEO Mark Zuckerberg and executives from its artificial intelligence group reveal new research and development targeting AI in the metaverse.
The nonprofit cleanup crew shows off its newest river tools: the Interceptor Barrier and the Interceptor Tender. The Ocean Cleanup's Boyan Slat talks to CNET about its plans for 2022 and beyond.
At a congressional hearing, the Federal Aviation Administration's chief discusses concerns about C-band 5G interfering with radio altimeters during flight.
Walt Disney Imagineering is the team that brings Disney theme parks and attractions to life. A researcher behind the Spider-Man stunt robot takes us on a tour of his job.
A wearable designed at Stanford claims to be far more accurate at calculating calorie burn than your smartwatch. It measures leg motion and works for lower-body exercises such as walking, running, cycling and climbing stairs.