Updated: 6 hours 44 min ago
It's super secure and slightly hard to understand, but the idea of creating tamper-proof databases has captured the attention of everyone from anarchist techies to staid bankers.
The Finnish tech company has a new home networking device that could help improve its business customers' internet service.
Berkeley is considering a plan to finance big projects with "minibonds" that would be sold, and interest credited, via a blockchain system.
Generating clean energy is easy. Getting the transmission lines to pipe it to the cities is the hard part.
The ecommerce giant was flooded with fake US women's soccer merchandise the day after the team's historic World Cup victory.
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Remember the Dress? That viral image revealed some of the oddness of color vision. Now scientists are finding more quirks in how people see faces.
In an attempt to combat the echo-chamber effect of algorithm-driven news apps, the new iOS app Gem tries something new.
The first worldwide effort to measure all forms of pollution is calculating staggering numbers on its human toll.
Extreme heat, hailstorms, and monstrous floods have made for an intense summer. But there's still more seasonal strangeness to come.
Waze users notify the app of crashes an average of 2 minutes, 41 seconds before anyone alerts law enforcement.
Early internet scholars bemoaned the loss of childhood. In reality, the exact opposite is happening.
A tick best known for making people allergic to red meat can also infect its victims with the deadly Bourbon virus.
Opinion: Kids today have an online presence starting at birth, which raises a host of legal and ethical concerns. We desperately need a new data protection framework.
Last week, he became the first sitting president to set foot in the country. The internet, as always, had reactions.
No matter what game you want to play, these are the best deals around on the Sony PlayStation 4 Pro, PS4 Slim, and PS4 accessories.
Modern network intrusions thrive on a counterintuitive trick: stealing passwords from computers that hackers have already compromised.
Following the example set by airlines, Uber, and Lyft, public transportation officials are creating frequent-flier-like systems to goose ridership.
Twitter has released 30 million tweets from state-sponsored disinformation accounts. Researchers say the trove is useful, but they want more transparency.