CES 2016

The 6 Weirdest Gadgets at CES

Floating speakers and video games for dogs are just a few of the odd tech gadgets at CES.

Chris Morris

This Drone Wants to Replace Your Selfie Stick

Instead of having a long, awkward stick snapping events in your life, a drone called Lily uses 'throw and shoot' activity, ensuring it never misses a moment.

Emily Price

Feds Raid Hoverboard Booth at CES

Federal agents investigating claims of copyright infringement raided a Chinese hoverboard stand at the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas.

Matt Clinch

Chevy's New Electric Car to Compete With Tesla But Will Cost Much, Much Less

At CES, the automaker introduced its 2017 Bolt EV, a car expected to get 200 miles on a single charge.

Emily Price

First Autonomous, Human-Sized Drone Revealed at CES

The EHang184 can carry one passenger for flights up to 23 minutes.

Andrew Zaleski

This Company Wants To Make Your Dumb Fridge Smart

At CES, a company named Smarter unveiled a trio of products to bring your current refrigerator into the connected world.

Emily Price

BlackBerry Is Getting Into Self-Driving Cars

The company is up against the likes of Apple, Google and Tesla.

Arjun Kharpal

Kodak Is Bringing the Super 8 Video Camera Back

Kodak's Super 8 Camera would make dad proud.

HTC and Under Armour Team Up for HealthBox, a Complete Connected-Fitness System

For fitness fanatics, this all-in-one kit allows you to track your health, set goals and get encouragement.

Emily Price

Fisher-Price's Cute New Toy Aims to Teach Preschoolers the Basics of Computer Programming

The legacy toymaker is finally gearing up to cash in on to the trendy kid-coding movement with the 'Code-a-Pillar.'

Your Next Vision Exam May Involve Playing Video Games

RightEye technology employs PC video games and eye tracking to change the way vision is tested, and is even used for concussion detection.

John Gaudiosi

Why Many Tech Execs Are Skipping the Consumer Electronics Show

The CES is huge, so huge that people interested in networking are increasingly preferring smaller events better structured for networking.

John Boitnott