The economic sanctions levied against Russia for its involvement in Ukraine has taken a bite out of the profits of some U.S. companies that do business in Russia.
Today's Engineering Newswire looks at etching comics on human hairs, building wings with snakes and the Nomad CNC Mill.
A Wall Street Journal report is raising concerns that some products sold by the company are knock-offs. Vinita Nair reports on how counterfeits slip into the system, and why companies feel it hurts their brand.
Mink is a 3D printer that prints out eyeshadows, powders and lipsticks in any color you can find online.
LEGO's master builders give an inside look at how they create life-size LEGO structures.
The FAA says there was a near collision between two aircraft in Florida earlier this year. And the popularity of unmanned aerial vehicles has increased calls for greater regulation.
"Think different" became Apple's creed during the late Steve Jobs' reign as CEO. Now, chief executive Tim Cook is embracing the idea while making decisions that would have seemed crazy to his fabled predecessor.
This 42-foot day boat looks like it was made in the 1950s, but it has state of the art technology hidden behind the elegant classic looks.
Piper Jaffray senior research analyst Gene Munster seems to be confused by Apple reportedly spending billions on Beats. He says there must be more to the deal in terms of talent acquisition.
From in-dash systems and larger touchscreens in the center consoles, car makers are increasing driver connectivity in their vehicles. Here's a look at some of the car technology happening right now.
Here's a look at Chrysler's world class manufacturing academy in Warren, Mich. which offers students hands-on training.
PaperFold is a shape-changing smartphone that allows users to fold open up to three flexible electrophoretic displays to provide extra screen real estate when needed.
Today's Engineering Newswire looks at 3D printed tattoos, rescuing a 36-year-old satellite and flying an experimental electric aircraft.
Car manufacturers like Nissan and Land Rover are looking at ways to make your car safer using cutting-edge camera technology to eliminate blind spots.
A new weapon called the smart gun uses computer technology to prevent anyone other than the gun's owner from shooting, but one gun store received backlash after planning to sell the firearm.
Google's face wear has an extremely high sticker price, but the parts inside cost less than $80.
Ferrari fans try out their racing skills on the picturesque Magello Circuit in Tuscany, Italy.
Anybody can buy and operate drones, but it's illegal to make money using one. That's leading to frustration among businesses big and small.
Informatica CEO Sohaib Abbasi experienced the last bubble, but says technology 'is a much more mature industry' that is 'delivering value in many ways.' He also talks about cyber security.