A flashlight that can find cancer. Fake leaves that turn sunlight into fuel. A shirt that tells you if you're feeling sluggish. They're all real, and they're all right here.
In the Black Fridays of tomorrow, as you browse the aisles, your bleary-eyed family members won't be the only things keeping you company
The Web's core innovation for most users is the free (or nearly free) and easy distribution of media. Is that good for America?
We asked Stamen, an award-winning design and technology studio in San Francisco, for its smartest new innovation. Here is what they gave us.
We asked Samsung for its smartest new invention. This is what they gave us.
After 7,000 years of "drinking tubes", two men reinvented the straw in the last 150 years. The first made it modern. The second made it bend.
We asked MasterCard for its smartest new invention. Here is what they gave us.
The price of starting a company has never been lower, and science is unpacking the common characteristics of entrepreneurs
For centuries, breakthroughs in innovation rely on breakthroughs in collecting and measuring data. That should make us optimistic.
We asked Intel Labs for its smartest new invention. Here is is.
What if we took the world's best ideas for helping young companies and stitched them together to create a kind of super-nation for innovation? Maybe it would look like this...
For some people, a state of deep focus is office nirvana and for others, perpetual distraction is an office necessity.
We asked Caltech -- the California Institute of Technology -- for its smartest new innovation. This is what they gave us.
We asked IBM for its smartest new innovation. This is what they gave us ...
First: Foreigners graduating from schools with sci/tech/math degrees should get a green card stapled to their diplomas.
We asked GE for its favorite new innovation. This is what they gave us ...
We asked biotech pioneer Genentech for its favorite new innovation. Here's what they gave us ...
Every successful modern e-gadget is a combination of components made by many makers, and it all begins with the story of how the transistor became the building block of modern machines
The impatient are, in general, more likely to innovate because their definition of what is "too slow" in life is set at a lower point than average
To "win the future," America doesn't need to be more like Finland, or Germany, or the next flavor-of-the-month country. Instead, we need to recognize and leverage our own unique strengths.
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