Dyson, the one-time vacuum company that continues to expand its range of electronics, is looking to take on bad hair days across the globe. Founder James Dyson hopes their latest invention, the Supersonic hair dryer, will revolutionize your routine. Anthony Mason reports. From CBS This Morning.
Beijing-based Zero Zero Robotics has developed a new portable drone that can track and film its user. We got a first look at the device in action at our San Francisco bureau. From Forbes.
Alex Kipman wants to create a new reality — one that puts people, not devices, at the center of everything. With HoloLens, the first fully untethered holographic computer, Kipman brings 3D holograms into the real world, enhancing our perceptions so that we can touch and feel digital content. In this magical demo, explore a future without screens, where technology has the power to transport us to worlds beyond our own. (Featuring Q&A with TED's Helen Walters). From TED.
Imagine playing an immersive video game where you are battling robot attackers right in your own living room, or shopping for sneakers from the comfort of your sofa, with realistic 3D images of the shoes floating right in front of you. It sounds like science fiction, but a new tech company, Magic Leap, is about to make it all real with a new technology called "mixed-reality" -- or MR for short. Wire Magazine senior staff writer Jessi Hempel got to sample MR technology at Magic Leap's South Florida headquarters. She joins "CBS This Morning: Saturday" to discuss her experience, how the technology works and why it could be a game changer. From CBS This Morning.
You've probably heard the term "Big Data" before, but do you know what it means? We used some Legos to help explain what it is and how companies are using it to improve their marketing. From Forbes.
Box CEO Aaron Levie is only 31 years old, but he is already a Silicon Valley veteran. Levie and his classmates founded the cloud storage and file sharing site in 2005 and ran it from a California garage. Box went public last year and is now valued at $1.5 billion. Levie joins "CBS This Morning" to discuss the company and why he thinks the country needs a new set of laws that would protect information in the digital world. From CBS This Morning.
A company in Spain has created a mattress that will keep your mind just as comfortable as your body. Using sensors, it can detect motion and send you notifications any time there's action going on without you around. Keleigh Nealon (@keleighnealon) has the story! From Buzz60.
"This is a fight I believe that we can win — it’s certainly a fight we ought to have. Certainly the intent here is to raise awareness and understanding about the addictive nature of pornography and the harmful effects that it has on individuals and families and society."
That’s Utah Gov. Gary Herbert talking about the public health crisis plaguing his state. Yes, pornography has been declared a public health crisis in Utah.
The governor signed a resolution Tuesday after it passed unanimously through the state legislature.
The resolution calls for "education, prevention, research, and policy change at the community and societal level" and aims to end the "sexually toxic environment" that porn perpetuates.
According to the governor, one way that education will happen is through school assemblies. In his speech Tuesday, Gov. Herbert likened porn to drugs and alcohol — topics which many public schools already cover.
For the resolution's sponsor, it aims to protect Utah's youth wherever they are.
"We ought to take some protections so kids can’t take a wireless device into a McDonald’s or Starbucks or a library and get porn on a tablet," Sen. Todd Weiler said.
The resolution is nonbinding and nonpunishing, so technically Utah viewers can keep visiting their favorite porn sites as freely as ever.
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