Not since World War II has a U.S. Navy ship been painted in the classic camouflage pattern, but they're going retro with the USS Freedom.
Bad news for BlackBerry. Starting next year, the U.S. Department of Defense will open its secure networks to Apple and Google devices.
Iran has, or says it has, a brand new stealth fighter aircraft called the Qaher-313. We have a bunch of pics, some terrible video, and a huge helping of skepticism.
Iran's official news agency has announced that the country has sent a monkey into space, but the nation's past may cause some to be skeptical.
Reality is mirroring fiction as a new project being developed in conjunction with the Pentagon is looking to bring airships back from their spotty past and into the future.
New devices that promise to enhance our telepresence experiences are nice, but what we really need, right now, is better telemedicine technology, particularly in emergency situations. A new solution called the LifeBot 5 offers the promise of exactly that.
A Canadian company called Hyperstealth says that it's developed a wearable cloak that uses "Quantum Stealth" technology to provides complete invisibility across the visible, infrared, and ultraviolet spectrum by bending light around objects. We're pretty sure that this is mostly or entirely not true, so stick with us while we explain why we're so skeptical.
Computers are about to take humans out of the shooting equation with a scoped rifle that's far better at hitting far away targets than we are.
The EMP grenade, or electromagnetic pulse grenade, is a sci-fi gaming staple. Toss one of 'em at the nearest evil robot or uncooperative computer system, and it'll generate a power surge that fries all electronics within range. The military has realized that this would be a handy real-life capability, and the Pentagon is asking someone to go out and invent one.
The U.S. Navy's Marine Mammal Program started back in the '60s, and the dolphins and sea lions in it help defend harbors, retrieve sunken equipment and, most dangerously, identify mines for deactivation. By 2017, the Navy wants robots to do all that, instead.