“Every new technology necessitates a new war.”
If so, he’s extremely vulnerable to being hacked.
After a high-speed crash in Arizona, the ride-hailing giant grounds its autonomous fleet.
Advertising companies, tech giants, data collectors, and the federal government, it turns out.
As hackers learn to imitate the body's unique features, scientists might turn to brainwaves and genomics to verify people's identities.
We worry about machines going rogue. What if they went green instead?
Two readers are very wary of hiring practices in Silicon Valley that strongly take gender into account. Here’s Sally: …
The simple device ushered in a new age of exploration—and burst many ear drums in the process. An Object Lesson.
Instead, it shows how individual and unique things really are.
A reader with a Ph.D. in physics has been working in the tech industry for many years, but she’s…
Even if the ride-sharing service goes under, it won't necessarily set off a bubble-popping chain reaction.
New restrictions on flights from the Middle East reflect how just about anything with power can be turned into an explosive.
With platforms like Twitter, Donald Trump is able to disrupt congressional hearings in real time.
How “engagement” made the web a less engaging place
DHS has banned carry-on devices larger than a smartphone on flights from 10 airports across the Middle East.
A government-led effort paves the way for data extracted from electronic devices to be accepted as evidence in court.
The philosophers he influenced set the stage for the technological revolution that remade our world.
The metal thimble has a very particular Depression-era provenance.
An edible drone doesn’t need to feed the starving to do its job.
Sending sensors deep into the ocean could allow for earlier and more accurate tsunami warnings.
Private funding isn't enough to offset the president's proposed budget cuts, they say.