Hibernating robot wakes up on comet, sends message from space.
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The latest massive data breach, which could affect up to 14 million people, is a reminder that the U.S. government has been hacked before and it will be hacked again.
Astronauts gripe that connectivity is “very slow,” but that could change with laser-based data transmission that NASA has already tested.
Amid an outbreak of the deadly virus in South Korea, virologists are piecing together an understanding of a new but familiar respiratory illness.
The autonomous vehicles have been in a dozen crashes since 2009, but haven’t caused any of them, the company says in a new report.
New research shows that artificial intelligence can use trial and error to finish a job even when a robot's body is damaged.
A new study suggests depression is an early manifestation of the neurodegenerative disease, not just a byproduct of being chronically ill.
Keith Richards didn't realize what he'd come up with in a dream until he played the cassette the morning after.
If only your great-great-great-great-great-great-great-great-great grandmother had Google
The app Secret may be dead, but people have been confessing things to strangers for centuries.
The state of the media in 2015 begins and ends with the tech giant.
The beautiful, terrifying eruption of Chile's Calbuco volcano is made all the more stunning by the people who captured it on film
Now anyone with an Internet connection can search for Nessie using Street View imaging of murky Scottish waters.
Functional and affordable, the canvas bag has become a cultural touchstone. But news merchandise today, like the industry itself, is increasingly specialized.
What the online juggernaut can learn from Time, USA Today, and MTV
In the Internet Age, it's easy to make articles disappear. That doesn't mean publishers should take it lightly.
The search engine creates a feedback loop that influences the way people see the world, a new study finds.
Three years of FCC documents reveal the recent Saturday Night Live sketches that Americans found most objectionable.
How government justification for mass surveillance during the war on drugs turned into rationalization for spying on citizens in the war on terror