The latest version of the self driving car from Google has no steering wheel and no pedals.
And it's tiny - room for only two people.
But it's electric, which means drivers have to completely rely on the vehicle's sensors to get around safely - though there is a stop button. Just in case.
OutFront, Richard Quest is host of Quest Means Business.
The King of Pop is back.
Billboard music awards aired Sunday night and despite some high-profile appearances by the world's top musical artists, it was a person who wasn't really there that stole the show.
A Michael Jackson hologram wowed the crowd with a live performance of "Slave to the Rhythm," a track from the late singer's latest posthumous album, "X-scape."
Many insiders predict the performance could help propel the album to the Number 1 spot on the charts this week, despite the fact Jackson died in 2009.
This isn't the first time that a deceased celebrity has been used for promotional purposes.
Eric Barba, an Oscar-winning Visual Effects Supervisor who works for a company that developed a similar hologram of rapper Tupac Shakur is OutFront.
Every day millions of people log onto their computers and expose themselves to cyber spies. But there are some things you can do to avoid it though.
In an interview with CNN's Erin Burnett, "Inside Man" Morgan Spurlock shows us how to avoid the traps.
— Inside Man (@InsideManCNN) May 2, 2014
Did passengers on board missing Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 send text messages the night the plane vanished?
Those final words could solve the mystery of what happened.
To simulate conditions in the ocean, our Ted Rowlands submerged his phone in a salt water pressure chamber for over a week. He was able to successfully retrieve text messages, photos, and even video from the phone.
Rowlands and Computer Forensics Expert Chad Gough demonstrates how cell phone messages can be retrieved.
Did passengers on Malaysia Airlines Flight 370 try to send messages the night the plane vanished?
If they did, those final goodbyes to family members and friends could also be crucial to the investigation.
If and when the plane is found, forensic experts say personal cell phones will be key to solving one of the biggest aviation mysteries in history.
But can data be retrieved from cell phones that have been at the bottom of an ocean for more than six weeks?
CNN's Ted Rowlands is OutFront with the story.