TV's top car geeks pick their favorite convertible designs of all-time.» Read More
Samsungs and Google are gaining on Apple in the areas of design and innovation, but experts say that Apple still has an edge and that its next game-changing product is coming.
The residential home market is a design arena defined by excessive waste, but that reality is being countered by a trend toward using recycled materials.
Just in time for your summer road trip, today's top car designers from BMW, Chrysler, Ford, General Motors and Volkswagen offer up their all-time favorite convertibles.
A development in nanotechnology may enable "electronic skin" for robots and prosthetic limbs, offering sensitivity to pressure, humidity, and temperature—and it's even flexible.
Fuel-efficiency standards are prompting automakers to try design tactics that could change the look of your next car.
According to the Financial Times, Apple is looking to hire fresh eyes to help develop the iWatch. The author of the recent FT article, Tim Bradshaw, offers perspective.
All the horsepower in the world won't make a car worth seven figures if it is aesthetically challenged and built in large numbers. Rarity and beauty are what get the big car bucks.
Leslie Deets founded handbag company Concealed Carrie and blasted her way into the growing and wildly diverse demographic of U.S. women who carry handguns.
Call them “sneakerheads” or “sneakaholics.” There's a growing number of designer athletic shoe junkies—who comb the Internet, camp out in the wee hours and pay hundreds of dollars for the most highly anticipated sneaker releases.
How the designer of the classic Wassily chair found his inspiration.
The popularity of smartphones and tablets has prompted some to declare the death of laptops and desktops. But judging from the newest designs, you shouldn't give up on PC makers just yet.
A squirrel census? A bug-killing gun? These are successful projects on crowdfunding sites, which are expected to raise $5 billion this year.
You made that with a 3-D printer? See how what's sometimes called additive manufacturing is altering industries and objects—from combat surgery to killer heels.
When architect Michael Graves realized he would spend the rest of his life in a wheelchair, he set out to improve medical design. This week Stryker unveils his wheelchair.
Reynolds American is launching its Vuse electronic cigarettes in Colorado, with an eye toward quick national expansion. Company executives say the product will alter the landscape.
Canned beer was once frowned upon, now it's here to stay as consumers and brewers alike become more comfortable with the idea of beer in a can.
Baby boomers, who never lost their taste for rebellion, want to control every detail of their "stairway to heaven" including buying "pre-need funerals." NBC News reports.
It's not just controlling your computer. You can track your marathon training or even just stopping you from slouching Click ahead to see some new wearable gadgets you may be slipping on before you walk out the front door.
CNBC looks at how technology, product development, succession plans and client relations impact financial advisory firms.
Trailblazers leveraging the power of technology and innovation to grow their business—and disrupt the competition.
Is an active twist on passive investing the right portfolio move? An inside look at the rise of ETF strategists.