The “A Bit More” button doesn’t reinvent the appliance’s form. It finds its soul instead.
The embattled CEO says he’s not sure how long he’ll be on leave.
More than a decade before the smartphone was unveiled, the tech giant made a mock-up design for a videophone-PDA that could exchange data.
The company’s “Project Sunroof” now shows you which of your friends have already put solar panels on their roof.
Unfiltered feeds, like the one that carried James Comey’s testimony, can provide a rare moment of transparency in a noisy and divided political climate.
A fake social network might be the only thing your smartphone needs.
Google reveals the truth about people’s romantic insecurities.
The White House wants to reinstate the sale of horses for slaughter, but eating horse meat has always been politically treacherous. An Object Lesson.
Humans made a huge cognitive leap when they first sketched figures onto rocks—now, computers are learning to do the same.
Many color printers embed grids of dots that allow law enforcement to track every document they output.
Data brokers collect and sell people’s personal information. How accurate is what they find?
Siri is set to play a much larger role in the company’s products.
The Tesla and SpaceX CEO said Thursday he would leave the president’s advisory boards over the Paris agreement withdrawal.
The former presidential nominee made her case that a Russian-backed “conspiracy” to “weaponize” social media took down her campaign.
Disney’s engineers used special software to make a magical, authentic body of water.
Scammers are making big money off people who want in on the latest digital gold rush but don’t understand how the technology works.
Extreme libertarians built blockchain to decentralize government and corporate power. It could consolidate their control instead.
Thanks to starting blocks, races were no longer won by who could dig the best foothold. An Object Lesson.
“If technology can mold us, and technologists are the ones who shape that technology, we should demand some level of ethics training for technologists.”
Officials in the United States should make ballots verifiable—or go back to paper.
Pundits complain that people are satisfied with the echo chambers they’re in, but that’s not quite right.