Updated: 5 hours 55 min ago
I never want to watch this movie again. 5/5 stars.
A cable cut a large gash into the radio telescope this week and it’s uncertain when it will be back in working order.
Months into the pandemic, webcams are still hard to find. But if you're a shutterbug, you already have a better option.
Microsoft has had to shift its sales pitch from a “work” product to “staying home indefinitely” device.
A new feature will allow Android devices to collect readings from smartphone sensors and warn users when a tectonic shake-up is imminent.
Denis Shiryaev uses algorithms to colorize and sharpen old movies, bumping them up to a smooth 60 frames per second. The result is a stunning glimpse at the past.
This is a powerful electric bike for fun, mostly on-road romps around town.
If you're preparing for yet another round of homeschooling, we've identified a few ways to make this school year suck just a little bit less.
Social media platforms repeatedly use so-called dark patterns to nudge you toward giving away more of your data.
When it comes to blocking germs, not all cloth masks are created equal. A new, low-cost testing device literally illuminates which ones won’t get the job done.
Scarred by trauma and devoted to Trump, a man began mailing explosives to the president’s critics on the eve of an election. Inside the race to catch him.
The senator and her team have earned a reputation for savvy online organizing. That could come in handy for a socially distanced presidential campaign.
Civil rights activists warn of "mission creep," as cameras installed to prevent break-ins are increasingly used to monitor protesters and communities of color.
In the early months of Covid-19, Google's video conferencing platform grew exponentially. Keeping the lights on was no easy task.
The rules banning movie studios from owning cinemas have been overturned—just in time for theaters in need of a bailout.
A Stanford University report shows that teens and young adults who use e-cigarettes are five to seven times more likely to test positive for the virus.
Their swipes at fake-meat products—Impossible Burgers, Beyond Meat, and all the rest—are pretty much the same.
For decades, governments and private organizations like Xprize have put up prizes to spur scientific innovation. But how much can contests help in a crisis?
Why did an American city beset by inequality and dysfunction face the onset of the pandemic so well? Because history left it ready for this moment.
The Pentagon will share part of the wireless spectrum, allowing telecom carriers to reach more areas with fewer cell towers.