It’s 1999. Perry Wang’s eyes are bugged out, like he’s seen a ghost. He’s just returned to the conference room…
Every day I'm hustling #whipitwhipitrealgood #tesla A photo posted by Leila…
Tesla and the end of the automobile as an object of desire
I forgot how to eat watermelon. I didn’t realize it until this week, when we cut into the small, round…
Making the rounds yesterday and today, yet another “why I quit academia” piece. Quitpieces, I guess we’re calling them—or I…
Last month I used 256 gigabytes of Comcast Internet bandwidth. I only know that figure because I live in Georgia…
K-Cups—those self-contained coffee pods for Keurig Green Mountain instant brew machines—were once as hot as, well, coffee. But they have…
Our telephone habits have changed, but so have the infrastructure and design of the handset.
Smart devices turn every industry into the computer industry, and dupe consumers into thinking their lives are better for it in the process.
The future of the iPhone could be a way of tethering people to Apple products even when they don't want them anymore.
The real legacy of SimCity is its attempt—and failure—to make complex systems the protagonists instead of people.
The burger's demise won’t be marked by a declaration in a quarterly report, but by a collective appreciation for the comfort it offered America.
This is what realpolitik looks like on the Internet.
We’re not living in an algorithmic culture so much as a computational theocracy.
The purpose (and the sorrow) of the worst kind of email—the passive-aggressive forward
How self-driving vehicles took off
As we march onwards towards wearables and alerts on our wrists, we're no longer shocked by technological progress, but rather exhausted by it.
The creator of Flappy Bird is back with a game offering the sublime agony that comes with mastering a craft—and still failing.
For a century and a half, The New York Times has been earnestly—and hilariously—defining topical terms.