They say all signs are there that the pest is poised to make farmlands its next frontier. That could lead to an economic catastrophe.
People in Oakridge aren't crazy, but their clocks have been going crazy: Digital clocks are running faster than wrist watches and the clocks on phones.
TV-over-the-Internet startup Aereo wants a federal court to declare its service legal across the nation.
Disturbed by the nationwide epidemic of cellphone robberies and thefts, law enforcement officials across the country are looking to the wireless industry to help find a cure.
The Senate is expected to pass a bill Monday making it easier for states to collect sales taxes for online purchases. But small-business owners who make their living selling products on the Internet worry they will be swamped by new requirements from faraway states.
In the race to conquer energy technology, Old Energy is winning.
Here are the planned stops and dates for the solar plane that left California on Friday. The slow-moving plane is expected to take about 20 to 25 hours to fly between each stop and spend about 10 days in each city.
With legal gambling now moving beyond the casinos and onto the Internet, the industry is bracing for the most far-reaching changes in its history.
Barnes & Noble is teaming up with Google to vastly increase the number of apps available on its Nook HD tablets.
Google chairman says "the future is now" for YouTube, which recently passed the milestone of 1 billion unique visitors every month
A British police force is hoping to save time and money by giving a few dementia patients GPS tracking devices, a move condemned by some campaigners as "barbaric."
Studios value the approach because it allows them to reward devoted fans while building early buzz for their films
Shares of T-Mobile USA Inc., the new-born combination of T-Mobile USA and MetroPCS, rose briskly on Wednesday, their first day of trading.
Some in law enforcement, however, acknowledge that their plans may face an age-old obstacle: Americans' traditional reluctance to give the government more law enforcement powers
IBM says it has made the tiniest stop-motion movie ever - a one-minute video of individual carbon monoxide molecules repeatedly rearranged to show a boy dancing, throwing a ball and bouncing on a trampoline.