Armed with tiny orbiting sensors, a startup plans to build the world's largest database of private weather data.
Let's hope that some day we'll look back on the current crackdown as an unfortunate phase
A government employee who had been drinking crashed a drone on the president's property. This is his song.
Art imitates life as carpet-makers weave images of war into their creations.
Bill Gates says he's concerned about the decisions machines of the near future will make once they outsmart humans.
Old-fashioned navigation is enjoying a renaissance on the island, where Internet access is still scant.
Hidden away on Google’s campus, doctors at a world-class life sciences lab are trying to change the way people think about their health.
"P.C. culture" doesn't impede progress; it's a natural—if totally awkward—response to it.
NASA has discovered a star twice as old as our sun with five Earth-sized planets of its own.
A Canadian inventor believes his tornado machine could solve the world's energy crisis. The only problem? He has to prove it works.
My mother and father have long made it clear what their wishes are for when their times come—except for when it comes to their online footprints.
Officers are railing against the traffic app's cop-tracking alerts, demanding that Google stop the service to drivers.
This is what realpolitik looks like on the Internet.
After a White House scare, could stricter regulations threaten Amazon's delivery dreams?
The web might be the most important medium in American culture.
How Thomas Hobbes and Immanuel Kant would have explained why tweets make us laugh
The founder of the Internet Archive once put 26,000 pounds of the web into a shipping container. Today it is much, much heavier.
Why many Native Americans have concerns about DNA kits like 23andme
The hugeness of the Andromeda Galaxy, one tweet at a time
When tech culture only celebrates creation, it risks ignoring those who teach, criticize, and take care of others.
According to the Doomsday Clock, calamity is two "minutes" closer. We were farthest from disaster in 1991.