Pittsburgh (PA) – William Whittaker, researcher from Carnegie Mellon University is taking aim at Google's recently announced Lunar X-Prize and its $20 million grand prize. Whittaker has already has built a next-gen lunar rover for NASA, also announced today.
Viacom today launched a new social networking site under the MTV name, with the distinctive characteristic of being devoted to youth activism.
NBC has announced that it will begin offering free ad-supported downloads of its TV shows next month.
It’s been almost four decades since Buzz Aldrin walked on the moon, but the famed American astronaut still has a sparkle in his eyes for space travel. TG Daily got an opportunity to chat with Aldrin about his thoughts on the future of space exploration.
Mozilla has fixed a critical bug that plagued the way Quicktime files interacted with its Firefox browser.
A local election in Oswego County, New York suffered a technical glitch causing the outcome for town supervisor to end in a 0-0 tie.
Three simple keystrokes gave a college professor his mark in the history books and gave the world a new wave of digital communication.
San Francisco (CA) – Intel announced the formation of the USB 3.0 promoters group, a consortium that aims to create a "superspeed personal USB interconnect."
A fired Boeing senior aerospace engineer says the company’s upcoming 787 Dreamliner airplane is unsafe.
That online profile of a 21-year-old busty blonde may just have been written by a man, according to a British market research firm eMedia.
Tourism NZ, a commercial tourist company in New Zealand, will pay a reported $320,000 to YouTube to be features on the site's front page for 24 hours.
Yahoo has announced it will acquire Zimbra, a software company specializing in custom e-mail applications.
Sony is reportedly in talks with Toshiba to sell its high-end semiconductor facilities to Toshiba, including its much touted Cell processor.
Scientists at the University of Pennsylvania claim to have found a new non-volatile nanoscale memory technology that retrieves data 1000 times faster than flash, stores data for about 100,000 years and has the potential to scale into the terabit range.