The most recent case is a $15.7 million verdict against Samsung over Bluetooth — even though the winner admitted in court that he had nothing to do with the invention of Bluetooth. The man, Gordon Bremer,
The gadgets have been banned from places like Apple meetings and theme parks, but continue to proliferate on street corners and in Best Buys, throughout the United States and the rest of the world. Someone
Created two decades apart, one invention flailed while the other soared. Neither are allowed at the Super Bowl. The selfie stick seems like a modern menace, but in fact it's more than 30 years old. And
Sebastian Thrun, former Googler who helped invent the company’s driverless car and undoubtedly is now a millionaire many times over, said he recently took up as an Uber driver. And then he was banned Uber.
Sixteen-year-old Alden Kain designed a device that allows parents in wheelchairs to safely use a stroller. This extraordinary tool was created specifically for Sharina Jones, who was tragically shot at
When he was six months old, Anurudh Ganesan experienced first-hand the difference a vaccine can make in the lives of those who need it. His grandparents carried him across 10 miles of remote terrain in
One of my favorite Apple inventions is one that you might not even know about — or only think of when you’re travelling. The Magsafe power adaptor that came with your MacBook, and the charger that came
From Isaac Davis during the American Revolution to Martin J. Wyatt and Ramon S. Morris in Operation Enduring Freedom, 1.1 million U.S. soldiers have died in combat since 1775. John Kerry famously asked
The GOP's deadly, broken history: Why last week's Paris attacks prove yet again that George W. Bush didn't "keep us safe"
(Reuters/Jim Young) November 16, 2015 8:57PM (UTC) In a perfect world, all former members of the Bush administration, specifically former President Bush, along with Dick Cheney and the administration's
This startup CEO was rejected 27 times by venture capitalists — now he has more than $131 million in funding
ThredUp is a startup that lets customers sell clothes in their closets to others, but in 2008 when the company first started, the idea was different. Reinhart wanted to help people swap clothes with one
Ahmed Mohamed, the 14-year-old American who captured the world's attention when he was arrested for bringing a homemade clock to his Texas school last month, met Sudanese President Omar al-Bashir on Thursday
Krach didn't explain the reason for his resignation, but said he'll stay CEO until the company finds his successor. He also said he'll remain the company's chairman for at least another 3 years. "Let start