Searchers: We will find James Kim Video
Four helicopters and ground crews are searching for CNET editor James Kim after following his footprints into a remote mountain canyon in southwestern Oregon. Kim left on foot toward that area Saturday; his wife and daughters were rescued next to their Saab station wagon Monday afternoon.
Four helicopters and ground crews are searching for CNET editor James Kim after following his footprints into a remote mountain canyon in southwestern Oregon. Kim left on foot toward that area Saturday; his wife and daughters were rescued by their Saab st
Officials in southwestern Oregon confirm they have found a pair of pants along the trail taken by missing CNET editor James Kim. They believe the pants were left as a marker and are encouraged that they are looking in the right area.
CNET Editor James Kim is still alive even after 10 days in the mountain wilderness near the Rogue River, the Oregon search team assumes.
Oregon State Police Lt. Gregg Hastings presents the medical examiner's findings in the death of James Kim, a CNET editor, citing hypothermia.\r\n
Here are images from the mountains near Grant's Pass, Ore., where the search continues for CNET Editor, James Kim. Video includes an aerial image of the Kim family car, showing that most of the snow has now melted.
Molly Wood stops by Carnegie Mellon University, where scientists are building helicopter robots that could eventually swarm autonomously into a disaster site, and then provide search and rescue responders with life-saving information. Also, they're cute little flying bots!
CNET editor-in-chief Scott Ard joins us today to talk about a bunch of cool new products we're actually using, and to answer tech questions on computers for kids, video on DSLRs, and a lot more.
The delays for Microsoft's XP Service Pack 2 have made headlines for weeks. What should consumers consider in deciding when and how to install the update? Correspondent James Hilliard talks with CNET's Security Watch editor, Robert Vamosi, about the update's potential benefits and limitations.\r\n
Menlo Park, Calif.'s ZeaChem has come up with a way to turn wood chips into ethanol that will sell for around $1.50 a gallon or less when it comes out in 2010. Brewing and petrochemical technology go into the mix. News.com Editor at Large Michael Kanellos talks with founder Dan Verser and CEO James Imbler about their plans for cheap fuel.