It isn’t just because of the weather, a historian argues.
An annotated list of trusted sources on the hurricane and its aftermath
In the coming century, the burgeoning metropolis is going to have to make huge investments to ensure its future.
An exclusive look at how Alphabet understands its most ambitious artificial intelligence project
The platform has been pilloried for not allowing links in posts, but maybe that’s what makes the app an oasis in scorched-earth times.
The dangers of revealing the names and identities of white supremacists
How the writers of The Atlantic responded to defenses of slavery in the 19th century
In the wake of Charlottesville and a resurgence of white supremacy, tech companies’ complex political positioning is getting harder to maintain.
While people fret about self-driving trucks, the company is trying to compete by addressing human truckers' concerns.
The internet’s favorite fact-checkers are caught in a messy dispute.
The story of a duel between two men, one who dies, and the nature of the quest to build artificial intelligence
A consortium of newspaper publishers has just asked Congress for the ability to negotiate collectively with Facebook and Google.
If you believe them, there will be a lot of self-driving cars on the road by 2020.
Arati Prabhakar imagines a neurologically enhanced future where everyone’s brains are connected.
Monks take on the trolley problem, a classic moral dilemma that has big implications for driverless cars.
Apple changed the world when it launched the iPhone 10 years ago, but the technological march toward computers in everyone’s pockets began long before that.
The freshman House representative Ro Khanna wants to see a broad rethinking of how the government evaluates mergers like Amazon-Whole Foods.
Companies are vying to bring better internet to the skies, but the path to success is almost unbelievably complicated.
Ernest Moniz reflects on withdrawal from the Paris Accord and his tenure at the helm of America’s energy R&D program.
Humans made a huge cognitive leap when they first sketched figures onto rocks—now, computers are learning to do the same.