An exclusive graph shows just how much worse this year's installation cycle is going than last year's.
In all six nations the company examined, a boy wizard leads the way.
Not everybody celebrates consistency consistently.
Trust the system, said person for whom the system worked.
A recent patent from Phillip Morris imagines a web-connected e-cig. It could help users quit—but it could also open their pipe up to tracking and hacking.
A new study says that certain sounds can prime infant brains for language learning. The doctor behind the experiment thinks the technique could greatly reduce auditory and reading disorders.
Consumers have a lot more choices for cars that get more than 40 miles per gallon, compared with just five years ago.
Sixty years after the birth of the “nuclear navy,” looking back at a first-person account
The app now connecting political protesters could soon connect people in the developing world.
In The New York Times's new live news feed, tweets and updates from official sources trump those from ordinary people.
When a thing connects to the Internet, three things happen: it becomes smart, it becomes hackable, and it's no longer something you own.
Two University of Maryland law professors allege that the social network's experiments—and OkCupid’s—count as "research," and thus violate state statute.
The company has always marketed to the middle class. Does its new gold watch represent a foray into the luxury sector?
How The New York Times thinks about manipulating 'found video'
Sometimes history repeats itself—like when a vintage ad that pops up online seems too good to be true.
A time-saving summary of today's many, many, many evaluations of the new gadgets
A recent study says yes, but other research is less certain.
From celebrity nudes to Ray Rice’s domestic abuse to the ISIS bombings, an unresolved debate looms behind some of our biggest ongoing news stories.
Iceland! Satellites! Volcanoes!