Facebook suffers a blow from regulators in India, proving that the fight for an open web is more than an abstraction.
He sent emails he thought were infected with viruses to Department of Energy employees involved in developing nuclear weapons.
The U.S. government can predict food insecurity before it occurs. But the warnings aren’t always heeded.
Millennials weren’t always Millennials.
A new poll shows people still think the collection of their personal data is a bad thing—but they’re marginally more willing to support increased national-security surveillance.
Law-enforcement officials say they’re running out of ways to spy on criminals and terrorists. Maybe they’re not looking in the right places.
The cold water of the deep sea may be an ideal environment for server farms.
Investigating the candidate’s wearable strategy.
The Bay Area will host this year’s big game in the league’s newest venue, an arena chock-full of technology and networking equipment.
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Time is running out on the agency’s most ambitious science mission in generations, and that means no stopping for anything—not even a historic blizzard.
An engineer has developed a formula for conductive concrete, which can generate enough heat to de-ice itself during winter storms.
Earlier this week, the Bulletin of Atomic Scientists announced that the Doomsday Clock wouldn’t tick any closer to midnight, but…
A “Profanity API” for a user-generated marketing campaign censors vulgarity, Pepsi, belching, and murder—but also Bill Cosby, capitalism, the Book of Genesis, and tacos.
The Bulletin of Atomic Scientists wants you to think about it every year, but is their methodology still relevant?
How pour-over takes the automation out of the brewing process: An Object Lesson
An inventor at IBM has patented technology for a cognitive assistant that could learn all about you, then remind you of a name you can't remember the moment you need to say it.
Goodbye to Clearview, hello (again) to Highway Gothic.
If you work for a government agency, your taco emoji are federal records.