“Every new technology necessitates a new war.”
In digital environments, the right to refuse service can be made invisible. That’s not necessarily a good thing.
Downloads of the ride-sharing company’s software largely haven’t waned.
Is the internet helpful or hurtful to human creativity? I posed that question to the reader discussion group known as…
Or your cat.
Analysts reportedly tucked classified information about Russian hacking inside Intellipedia for safekeeping.
A week inside the industry that's building Trump's America brick by brick
Well-meaning hackers are identifying security flaws—and making bank.
Meet the storage format that never goes obsolete.
Some drones are programmed to avoid restricted airspace—but it’s not hard to ignore the limits and fly there anyway.
Even in the internet age, the rhythms of print publications drive the news cycle.
Training neural networks to identify galaxies could forever change humanity’s perspective of the universe.
The national dish is really a fusion of immigrant fare. An Object Lesson
The ride-sharing giant’s full-blown PR crisis is getting worse.
One of the most volcanically active countries in the world is not ready for a devastating eruption.
The smartphone’s ubiquity has made it boring and oppressive. A new, retro handset opens the door to a different future.
The company plans to take two people—not astronauts, but private citizens—on a trip around the moon next year.
The president has long toyed with the media, but the stakes are much higher now.
Some data gathered from travelers going through customs can stay in a Homeland Security database for 75 years.
For you, a very special price indeed.
What the internet does to the mind is something of an eternal question. Here at The Atlantic, in…