The company inserted a device into almost 500,000 cars meant to trick emissions testing, the EPA says.
Software promises a better experience for readers, but at what cost?
Not all of the land inside America’s most iconic public places is publicly owned.
Yesterday was a busy day for library news. First, the Pew released its annual report on Americans and libraries; my…
Dreams do come true. (Maybe.)
A weekly summary of global-warming news, for people who want to pay more attention to it.
Here are all the ways the government can use your phone to watch you.
It was the company’s new upgrade program, which signals that iPhones are becoming a utility.
The new iPhone is just a fancy point-and-shoot camera. And that’s okay!
The size of the company's money hoard is mind-boggling.
On Saturday, I wrote up a different Carly Rae Jepsen track. I promise that not every track of every day…
Even relatively unhip New York Times columnists agree that the new Carly Rae Jepsen album is “the best thing ever…
This week, the Social Security Administration released 2014’s ten most popular baby names in the U.S. The big news…
Users can now share portrait and widescreen photos, the biggest change to the service since 2012.
On Wednesday morning, thousands of Twitter and Facebook users watched the lives of two Americans end, without ever having a choice in the matter.
Okay, they’re not so easy. But they would save us from the eternal amend-then-freak-out cycle.
The social network is reviving “Notes,” its dormant blogging feature—but not because blogging itself is making a comeback.
Both the Internal Revenue Service and Ashley Madison, the social network for philanderers, suffered major hacks this week.
The FDA just approved the first pill produced by the technique, but historians say the manufacturing process probably won’t threaten big drug companies.
In Washington, D.C., city officials are considering the nation’s most publicly accessible police-body-cam policy.