This week, we discuss our personal relationships with our most beloved gadgets.
HBO's futuristic thriller has a whole lot of explaining to do.
One of the best flagship phones of 2017 just got a massive price cut.
Selfies may not be cool anymore, but their spirit lives on—just as it always has.
Kensuke Koike adds nothing and takes away nothing from the portraits he alters—just rearranges the parts.
This week, the precision and thunder of artistic exceptionalism were on full display. So were critics.
Plus: Electric scooters invade American cities and Lyft goes after its carbon emissions.
Opinion: Citizens may object to their social media posts being mined by law enforcement, but the practice can keep the public safe.
A report from the National Association of Scholars takes on the reproducibility crisis in science. Not everyone views the group’s motives as pure.
Detecting an insidious physical attack on your MacBook may often be as simple as alerting you when its lid opens.
Facebook is ubiquitous, yes—but we shouldn't put it on the same regulatory plane as telecom giants.
On a new health portal, 23andMe encourages customers to share how they manage common health conditions. It’s not hard to see who gets the better side of the deal.
Investigators says Flight 1380's engine showed signs of "metal fatigue," and now airlines are hoping to find similar problems before they cause another disaster.
New research from Princeton University exposes vulnerabilities in the social network's universal login API.
Audit by PwC came two years after Facebook learned that a university researcher gave personal data on millions of Facebook users to Cambridge Analytica.
A spandex-clad superhero keeps beating Atlanta Braves fans...even when they have a huge head start.
With the Moto G6 and E5, the king of budget phones has no plans to abdicate its throne in 2018.
From climate change to reforming white supremacists: At this year's Tribeca Film Festival, it's about the medium and the message.
In the wake of privacy scandals, Facebook users are newly realizing their data makes the company rich. What if platforms paid them for their contributions?
With tons of amenities, the DNA sequencing giant hopes to attract the Bay Area's top life science talent.
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