Thync, a wearable device that promises to change your mood by zapping electricity directly to your brain. It sounded nuts. And I had to try it.
The two parties have entered a five-year R&D partnership for autonomous vehicle systems that can eventually be applied to commercially sold vehicles.
NBC News went beyond the big flashy booths at CES 2015 to find tiny companies' futuristic, fun and fascinating gadgets.
NBC News donned Crescent Bay at CES, and the demo dropped the wearer into scenarios that involved a roaring T. Rex and teetering atop a skyscraper.
Tom Wheeler has given the strongest indication yet that he plans to follow President Barack Obama's lead on "net neutrality."
If you thought the latest generation of Fitbits and smartwatches were small, wait until you see what Intel is working on.
FishBit is a new gadget that helps keep your pet fish in good health by monitoring their water and sending the data to your phone.
Intel CEO Brian Krzanich says hiring more women and under-represented minorities isn't just good business, it's the right thing to do.
Ford CEO Mark Fields says the storied Michigan automaker will do more in the future to be a "mobility company," not just an automaker.
EcoATM is a company that sets up ATM-like machines in stores where consumers can trade in their old electronics for cash on the spot.
Owners of Simplicam home monitoring cameras will soon be able to set them up to recognize friendly faces — and to not send an alert when they do.
Unlike the Walkman of old, Sony's new device doesn't use cassettes.
CNBC's Phil LeBeau climbs inside Mercedes' latest concept car and gets a chance to experience "autonomous" luxury.
Samsung is "prepared to play a leading role" in promoting a system that lets Internet-connected devices from any manufacturer work together.
This lamp won't grant you any wishes, but Sony's upcoming "Symphonic Light" speaker-lamp combines light and sound in a way that looks a bit magical.
Contrary to the trend of phones getting bigger and better every year, the G Flex 2 got smaller and better.
The $20 a month service targets younger consumers who shun pricey cable and satellite subscriptions.
In many ways, automakers have become some of the most visionary participants at the Consumer Electronics Show.
The catchily-named WAM7500 and 6500 promise "rich-bodied sound experience no matter where you are in relation to the product."