Business & Technology
A Colorado teenager is using an iPhone app to identify objects like food, medication and his favorite sports cards. The app takes photos, then a voice tells him what the photo shows. CBS Denver's Kathy Walsh reports.
Smartphone app helps blind people by identifying objects
The rocker's campaign goal of $800,000 was easily surpassed in just one day
If rains in Chicago would it make your friends in San Diego less happy? According to a new study, the answer is yes The answer is yes.
European Space Agency orbiter captured first-of-a-kind images of a "glory" in the atmosphere of another planet
Endangered Sumatran tiger gives birth to triplets at London Zoo; one of the cubs has already earned nickname "Trouble"
On the 25th anniversary of the World Wide Web, Jericka Duncan takes a look at the Internet's humble beginnings and the possibilities for the future.
Startup companies show off wearable tech at South by Southwest
Technological innovation is known to drive Olympic success -- but for Paralympians, it is even more crucial
The low-profile founder of the massively popular smartphone game tells his story to a Rolling Stone reporter
Researchers say the very young take a more flexible approach to problem-solving
NASA's first Asteroid Grand Challenge contest kicks off on March 17
A robotic ship could one day soar the skies of Venus
Tim Berners-Lee, the inventor of the World Wide Web, calls for a digital bill of rights for users
Passing grade, bragging rights at issue in mechanical engineering design contest
In Pasadena, California, Caltech students took part in an action-packed competition, where robots they built battled for a spot at the top of a platform. KCAL's Bobby Kaple reports.
A proposed elevator to the moon sounds crazy -- so crazy, it might just work, inventors claim
What's new for iPhone and iPad users in the first major update of Apple's mobile operating system iOS 7
Tens of thousands of birds from Scandinavia have invaded an English village. CBS News' Alphonso Van Marsh reports on the effect of residents living in their flight path.
The technology company Pure LiFi has come up with the bright idea of using LED light bulbs to transmit data. CNET's Kara Tsuboi reports on how it works.