Grasses—green, neatly trimmed, symbols of civic virtue—shaped the national landscape. They have now outlived their purpose.
A survey about digital laughter gave respondents a write-in option. Their answers may surprise you.
"Tell me whhyyyyyyyyy," Srikanth Nandyala begs of the telecom giant.
Via Twitter, a new way to add accountability to public—and political—information
Online dating! Delayed marriages! Hollywood hasn't caught up to the way we love now.
The Nautilus Project turns deep-sea treasure-hunting into live entertainment for the desk-bound.
While the novel remains a classic because of its timeless characters, one thing doesn't translate: its heroines' ages.
Yes, after the drink.
This is what happens when jurisprudence meets remix culture.
The research is part of the social network's drive, Monika Bickert said, to give you what it knows you want.
The whole the Internet-is-for-cats thing? Such a cliche.
Are we losing a more humanistic understanding of the world when we think about relationships, work, and life in terms of costs and benefits, comparative advantage, and ROI?
If you were to see an early version of the movie's script, you probably wouldn't be able to recognize the film we know today.
Sympathy for machines' experience has led to a new way for them to interact with the world.
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.