It’s also getting a heart, a surprised emoji, and a sad face.
It looks like a tiny metal torpedo.
Why is Lawrence Lessig, an important early-internet icon, going full Nader?
A new study measures millions of emails to see how long it takes for people reply to each other, and how much they write.
What will happen to digital collections of books, movies, and music when the tech giants fall?
The Library of Congress's sprawling newspaper-digitization project just published its 10 millionth page.
It may be fictional, but the idea isn’t far off from existing technologies.
The psychologist Sherry Turkle argues that replacing face-to-face communication with smartphones is diminishing people’s capacity for empathy.
The FAA charged SkyPan International with “endangering the safety of our airspace.”
The rich place a great premium on owning fancy, cutting-edge technologies, while poorer residents say that’s less important.
Centuries ago, city and county lines were defined by trees and other physical landmarks that have since disappeared.
The Safe Harbor agreement was challenged by an Austrian graduate student, who argued that personal data of EU citizens was misused by the NSA's Prism program.
The Coast Guard believes the missing cargo ship sank in the Atlantic Ocean with 33 people aboard.
Just about everyone is participating in online discussions. But a new poll shows that what people talk about can vary greatly.
For one thing, parking’s a lot easier.
They're as profound as they are janky.
On this day in 1957, humans sent their first satellite into space. Sputnik 1, named after the Russian…
Three suspects used a stolen phone to capture the moment, and ended up getting captured themselves.
It’s 1999. Perry Wang’s eyes are bugged out, like he’s seen a ghost. He’s just returned to the conference room…
Even in big cities like Tokyo, small children take the subway and run errands by themselves. The reason has a lot to do with group dynamics.
Edward R. Murrow’s stunning account of riding a B-29 into Hurricane Edna in 1954