The Facebook CEO focuses on Thiel’s support of Donald Trump, when he should be addressing Thiel’s crusade against the press.
A trove of emails between the company’s executives and federal officials show a tight bond between Silicon Valley and Washington.
Cultural institutions learn to love selfies, tailor-made apps, and social media.
Alexander Weinstein’s collection of short stories, Children of the New World, presents a bleak, brilliant view of humanity fully in technology’s thrall.
The founder of spaceflight company Blue Origin announced Monday the design of an orbital rocket called New Glenn.
A new algorithm aims to inject some science into the art of publishing.
Internet users make weaker passwords when government surveillance is on their minds.
Or is it “kludge”?
In typesetting, the spaces between words, lines, and letters are never really empty. An Object Lesson.
Nick Ut’s Pulitzer Prize-winning photograph that turned the tide of American public opinion against the Vietnam War was removed because of nudity. Facebook later relented.
Twenty-five volumes from the National Baseball Hall of Fame's collection have been digitized for the first time.
Did the U.S. government help destroy a major Sioux archeological site?
Elon Musk says his company is investigating why the Falcon 9 rocket exploded last week before a scheduled launch.
The company’s controversial design choices make it hard to imagine the alternatives they preclude.
The company has been praised for killing floppy disks and CDs. Will its decision to remove the headphone jack inevitably be seen the same way?
The podcast network Acast is attempting to resuscitate endangered terms like bat hide, bonnyclabber, ear screw, fleech, whistle pig, and popskull.
Text messaging is boring to watch.
When men enter a female-heavy field, perceptions of women don’t improve—perceptions of the job do.
Elon Musk’s audacious plan for a passenger service to Mars mirrors the genius strategy that got everyday people on airplanes.
The slain gorilla signifies nothing—except maybe our increasingly weird post-everything world.
New research traces the divides in people's paths around the web.