A new report estimates that a majority of needed manufacturing jobs could go unfilled over the next decade without better cooperation by industry, government and higher education.
In this episode, a $20 million jackpot for reversing carbon pollution.
This Engineering Newswire looks at flying high with DARPA’s communications parafoil, creating 3D...
A plan to manufacture solar-powered drones at a suburban New York site that once made fighter jets for the U.S. military is sparking questions about whether the aircraft will be used to beam Internet service. So far, company officials are staying mum.
Volvo announced Thursday that it would accept liability for problems with its autonomous driving system as it urged the U.S. to adopt nationwide standards for self-driving cars.
General Motors is telling owners of some SUVs not to use their windshield wipers because an electrical short could cause the wiper motor to catch fire.
Three prominent motorcycle makers this week announced an agreement to facilitate the development of connected technology for motorcycle riders.
Volkswagen could compensate owners of diesel-powered cars that emit high levels of pollutants, possibly by paying them for the lost value of their vehicles, the company's top U.S. executive said Thursday.
Isa Soares looks at the fallout from the Volkswagen scandal and the damage it could cause to the wider car industry.
Think soda is dying? Zevia CEO Paddy Spence explains why his company is still growing.
TJ Parker created PillPack, in hopes of making it easier to get prescriptions filled and distributed.
In this episode, 3D printing in gel demonstrates how we might one day print human organs.
Federal researchers believe that a newly developed metal material could help dramatically reduce the cost of fuel for cars powered by hydrogen.
A Kentucky pharmacy has agreed to pay $9.25 million to settle allegations that it solicited and received kickbacks from a manufacturer in exchange for promoting a drug with nursing home patients, federal prosecutors announced Wednesday.
Fiat Chrysler has avoided an expensive strike at its U.S. plants after reaching a tentative agreement with the United Auto Workers union.
Lumber Liquidators says it will pay $10 million and plead guilty to five violations of environmental law, including one felony charge, to end a federal investigation into its importation of illegally sourced wood products.
Germany's transport minister says some of the Volkswagen vehicles with engines containing suspect software will need a hardware fix that won't be ready until September 2016.
In this episode, space farming and ice houses on Mars.
IIoT is transforming management of facility and IT operations and is an integral element of manufacturing intelligence.
Microsoft debuted new phones, a new tablet and a Surface Book. They even threw in some augmented reality for good measure. Here's the highlights from the hardware event.
Kissinger Associates Vice Chairman Bob Hormats discusses the Trans Pacific trade deal.
Many Americans buying new cars these days are baffled by a torrent of new safety technology.
Female workers in California will get new tools to challenge gender-based wage gaps under legislation signed into law Tuesday that supporters say offers the strongest equal-pay protection in the nation.