CES is important again. The smartphone revolution has brought us to a pivotal moment post-PC, when dumb gadgets are getting smart.
Brands are turning to the fail-safe solution for drawing attention: big-name celebrities.
Marketing is in the midst of a massive transformation, thanks to technology.
Smartphones are the most important electronics product category, and Samsung is the world leader with Android phones. And then there are TVs -- Samsung is the leading manufacturer of LCD panels.
Zuckerberg sis Randi showed up at the Consumer Electronic Show ... singing.
Cord-cutting hasn't proven much of a threat to media giants, but new technologies are encouraging a new trend: "Cord Nevers."
CES is all about streaming video this year: nearly all the 20,000 devices featured on the show floor feature access to media companies like Netflix and media apps.
A few of the best technologies to keep you and your smartphone safe.
Intel seems determined to save the Ultrabook in 2013 by offering more features on the devices and slashing the price.
Companies at the International CES convention this week are hoping "killer apps" and connectivity nudge households into effortless interactivity.
While there are bound to be many surprises at CES this year, there are some new products slated to launch that are already stealing the spotlight.
The CEO of CES exhibitor Sonic Emotion describes what's going on behind the scenes.
Toyota's AASRV Lexus demonstrates a variety of vehicle safety technologies in development, from seeing a potential problem 500 feet away to knowing the difference between a red and green light.
This year's Consumer Electronics Show will have three major themes: PCs, mobile, and TV.
At the world's largest technology conference that kicks off on Monday, the most intriguing innovations showcased may be gadgets and technology that turn everyday items into connected, smarter machines.
Rocco Pendola, TheStreet.com, weighs in on whether it is time for Apple to drop Best Buy, and why it may not be in the tech giant's best interest to produce cheaper versions of its products.
CNBC's Mary Thompson reports American Express is cutting 5,400 jobs; and Dan Ackerman, CNET senior editor, discusses some of the hottest items at the Consumer Electronic Show this year.
CNBC's Jon Fortt is at CES in Las Vegas, where he interviews John Aden, executive vp of general merchandise for Wal-Mart. Aden talks about what he finds interesting and what is lacking on the show floor.