Grasses—green, neatly trimmed, symbols of civic virtue—shaped the national landscape. They have now outlived their purpose.
The U.S. government, an insider argues, is ill-equipped for a world of automated warfare.
Esther Honig sent an untouched image to Photoshop designers around the world. She had one request: "Make me look beautiful."
Why Paola Antonelli put Pac-Man, a mine detonator, and a vial of sweat in the Museum of Modern Art
Embedded in today's landmark TV copyright ruling is an insistence that the decision won't hinder innovation.
A puzzling ad campaign condemns the apology—and women along with it.
British Airways has revealed the Turducken of in-flight entertainment.
Instead of a library card, you'll need training, a professor's endorsement, and a willingness to assume liability for accidents.
More than 30 percent of us say "meme" as "me-me" ... and other findings from a new survey
The end of an era: Just 18 percent of survey respondents report using the full-faced emoticon.
She's stylish and sassy and, it seems, "breaking through plastic ceilings."
That innocuous little device atop your TV has a surprisingly large carbon footprint.
One closed API at a time, the era of the open web is waning.
When your server is a screen, you spend more money.
A new guide to publishing your work with The Atlantic Technology Channel—and a theme for the month
Kenneth Arnold saw something, said something, and ushered in the UFO-industrial complex.
High-tech packaging that will keep your cheese intact ... and disrupted
Astronauts on the International Space Station play a gravity-defying soccer game.
The real stars of each match have evolved from pigs' bladders to lumps of rubber to aerodynamic, TV-friendly spheres.
There was a time when you could dial 1-900-Mix-a-Lot. Sort of.
The FAA just issued the first permit for commercial UAV operation.