old node id:205 From CBSNews.com
Updated: 22 min 10 sec ago
A man in Southern California stole a state-of-the-art drone equipped with a high-end camera and 50 mile-per-hour speed, worth about $3,500. The entire thing was caught on video. Pater Daut of CBS Los Angeles reports.
The robotic prostheses give the men a second chance to do everyday tasks like picking up a ball and pouring a glass of water
Officials say man who goes by "lucky12345" or "slavik" online is the administrator in a scheme responsible for theft of more than $100 million
Look out for more diverse emoji, an improved voice for Siri and your chance to test the new iOS version before it's done
Researchers went through 100 billion tweets, millions of books, news articles and movies to examine people's emotions behind their prose
From a modified flight suit to a Mars-ready protoype, the space suit has been the enduring hero in every mission to the outer reaches
During a spacewalk outside ISS, NASA's Barry "Butch" Wilmore snapped an amazing selfie with Earth in the background
A New York company has installed the turbines on the iconic landmark as part of a project to reduce its carbon footprint
Google is teaming up with some major cell phone carriers in a deal that help it battle Apple in the mobile payment market. CNET's Bridget Carey joins CBSN with more.
Keep your eye on the yellow crab sitting on a rock -- and don't blink
After Apple Pay stole Google Wallet's (limited) thunder, the search giant had to retool its offering -- and it has in a big way
Op-Ed: Old school notions of cybersecurity being like a brick wall are obsolete; adversaries are more about deception and finesse
Roads and highways often get a heavy coating of brine before a storm. It's supposed to melt the ice and keep drivers safe on the road, but the ingredients could wind up costing you. Jeff Pegues reports.
About a dozen manatees became lodged in a Florida drain pipe, putting emergency response into motion
Hackers have successfully broken into several companies, including Target and Sony. Now some corporations are fighting fire with fire, hiring hackers to try to break into their own systems. Lauren Lyster reports.
A new study finds changes in Asian weather contributed to more than a dozen outbreaks of the disease known as Black Death
A new study finds that ocean acidification due to climate change may seriously hurt the U.S. shellfish industry
Companies let hackers into their systems to find weaknesses and pay them "bug bounties" of thousands of dollars when they do
An Australian developer is bringing workout gaming to the next level
CT scans of the statue reveal the remarkably well-preserved body of a Buddhist master within