02:04 Facebook's newly announced cryptocurrency Libra could ultimately make or break the company. 17:31 What happens when someone hijacks your SIM card? 35:57 Three new games that are most exciting. And more...
Tune in to see all the biggest reveals, gameplay, trailers, demos and more from the EA Play E3 live stream at E3 2019, now available for on-demand viewing. Forward to 19 minutes for the start of the show.
The Nubia Alpha wearable smartwatch/phone is one of the weirdest things the CNET host has ever tested. Its defining feature is a 4-inch flexible display that fits around your wrist with all kinds of features.
Twitter CEO Jack Dorsey discusses the future of the platform -- acknowledging problems with harassment and moderation and proposing some changes he hopes will encourage healthy, respectful conversations
1:54 Ways to lock down a Facebook account. 14:00 Apple is supporting all of its platforms together. 30:48 The Trevor Project 42:14 The strategy Facebook and Instagram have adopted to deal with deep fakes and more
In the first live public demo, TED Fellow Arnav Kapur introduces AlterEgo: a wearable AI device with the potential to let you silently talk to and get information from a computer system, like a voice inside your head.
01:09 the WWDC announcements that matter most to developers. 18:11 What does it mean when a product shows an Amazon's Choice badge? 30:28 Google sheds more light on Stadia and a Founder's Edition pre-order tier.
Software researcher Doug Roble debuts "DigiDoug": a real-time, 3-D, digital rendering of his likeness that's accurate to the scale of his wrinkles. Learn more about how this exciting tech was built and its applications.
1:29 The impressive Valve Index VR system. 14:22 Twitter might de-platform extremism offenders. 28:53 How chatty is your iPhone while you sleep? 40:12 Patron Scan for bars. 44:54 More than half at Google are contractors.
The author of “The Blockchain and the New Architecture of Trust” argues that the technology’s potential is both deeper and harder to achieve than it seems -- and the path to trustworthiness runs through law, regulation, and governance.