The president-elect’s latest statement brought him closer to the position of the intelligence community.
President Obama’s homeland-security adviser hinted that it might help deter foreign cyberattacks.
It could be to prevent Trump from extending them even more.
A modest invention that prevented celluloid from tearing helped make modern cinema. An Object Lesson.
Casting doubt on security experts’ ability to identify the culprits behind cyberattacks could make it hard to deter the next one.
One of the most important machines in modern medicine can now be made with little more than paper, string, and tape.
Fearful of digital decay, a ceramicist wants to return data storage to a more lasting medium: clay.
If the airport’s experimental team succeeds, every critical infrastructure site in the world might soon have its own in-house intel operation.
The president-elect seems more interested in how results of Obama’s probe into Russia’s election-related hacking were leaked to the press than in the intelligence itself.
His “cool dad” presidency blinded him to technology’s dangers.
In many states, employers aren’t barred from monitoring workers’ locations after hours or without their consent.
With roots in race and gender discord, has the “tomboy” label worn out its welcome? An Object Lesson.
Lasers-armed drones and interceptor missiles are among America’s possible tech options for impeding a North Korean nuclear strike.
A botched article about an attack on the power grid was bad reporting—but it doesn't mean attributing cyberattacks is impossible.
There is a reason the film’s machines seem stuck in the 20th century.
A historical Twitter account made for surreal reading in 2016.
The future arsenal will be networked, presenting unique security challenges for the U.S. Air Force.
Web publications tend to favor straight quotation marks, a pragmatic approach to typography that old-school stylists can’t stand.
The government is dismantling a dormant program that was used to track people from Muslim-majority countries.
The play-by-plays from airports and bus rides offer the random, unpolished personal moments that the web has largely lost.
A lot, according to a new report