In Depth Audi's already looking beyond the new A4 to develop tech that will change how we use headlights.
Sony launches a new PlayStation Messages app for iOS and Android, making it easier to smack-talk your buddies on the go.
A new study has revealed that only six per cent of cities' long-term transportation plans take driverless cars into account.
A professor from Singapore's Nanyang Technological University has developed a chip that will help your phone fully charge in under 10 minutes.
Google has introduced a host of new features to its Fit app, making it a more complete fitness option.
Audi is currently working to create infrastructure that will provide support for self-parking cars in the near future.
EA's CFO has compared VR's early adopters to the limited market offered by the Wii U and Vita, saying the company will "wait and see."
Tim Cook has stated that Apple has no intention of releasing a device that mixes its iPad and MacBook product lines.
Following the terrorist attacks in Paris, Google is making international Hangouts calls to France free to help with the location of family and friends.
The new Apple TV is expected to make games a primary selling point for people more interested in Angry Birds than Call of Duty.
Movie Week What better way for a secret agent to maintain a low profile than by driving a selection of the most desirable and bizarre cars ever made?
Movie Week Han's Millennium Falcon, Bullitt's Mustang, and Max's Interceptor. Some of cinema's greatest heroes are defined by their ride. Here are the best vehicles movies have to offer.
Movie Week Cinema's most iconic ride has seen some big changes over the years, evolving from a convertible Cadillac into a tech-laden tank.
Stephen Hawking, Elon Musk and Noam Chomsky have signed a letter calling for a ban on autonomous military weapons.
Two hackers have developed software that can wirelessly attack vehicles with Fiat Chrysler's Uconnect system.
A US survey has found that the majority of teenage boys strongly agree that women in video games are objectified.
AC/DC's back catalogue is finally available to stream, so we're set if we ever need to soundtrack the armageddon.