Updated: 3 hours 25 min ago
The newest version of the oversized Samsung Galaxy Note smartphone has arrived, stylus and all.
By selling games to its millions of users, the chat app moves into a new position against rivals like Steam.
Today is the day—finally—to stop being surprised that human beings espouse beliefs contrary to fact.
The variety show seeks no destination, instead finding joy in the rigor of exploring black life in America.
We imagine that the future of autonomous swarms is machinelike perfection, but moments of unpredictable, Three Stooges–like chaos are also likely to emerge.
The wireless mic systems used by countless schools, churches, theaters, and other venues, are about to become obsolete, all because the telecom companies muscled in.
The city's manmade North Branch Canal is polluted and lacks natural habitat. Enter 80 coconut-fiber “islands” that host wildlife and filter the water.
For decades, fans of the 1997 book kept the movie version afloat.
The IoT security crisis is playing out on a macro scale too, putting critical infrastructure at risk.
Samsung's big summer show, Galaxy Unpacked, kicks off today. Here's how to tune in.
The Big Apple deals the ride-hail companies with their first set of serious American regulations. Which city will impose regulations next?
An analysis of dozens of trading platforms reveals a range of cybersecurity concerns across mobile, desktop, and the web.
Patreon’s acquisition of Memberful comes a few months after YouTube and Facebook started rolling out similar subscription services to creators.
A year ago, a cell biologist announced that he had successfully used Crispr to edit human embryos for the first time in the US—but plenty of scientists didn't buy it.
Scientists look at the eruptions of Mount Pinatubo and El Chichón to give us a glimpse at how geoengineering might affect a critical global system: agriculture.
Oleg Tolstoy photographed the men and women who suit up to ferry passengers around Shibuya and Shinjuku.
Even with logical parameters, AI programs can develop shortcuts and workarounds that humans didn’t think to deem off-limits.
It’s charming, it’s (relatively) smart, and it’s mobile. The question is: Can Vector succeed where other home robots have failed?
College is like a chocolate chip cookie, and courses—online or not—are the chocolate chips.
Over the past few years, Magic Leap's supporters have grown skeptical of the company's mythical augmented-reality product. Now that it has released a headset, the Magic Leap One Creator Edition, can it make naysayers care?