Updated: 7 hours 17 min ago
Had enough of the TV, the computer, the phone, the billboard, and the iPad? Slip on some IRL Glasses and be done with all of it.
A rover surfaces, a moon appears, and a storm swirls.
It's true. Just ask writer Hallie Lambert.
Hardware hacks, the government gets two-factor, and more security news this week.
Instant Pots, Fire TVs, and even an Infinity Gauntlet are fresh this weekend.
From Toyota's "self-charging hybrids" to Citroën's new runabout, Paris offers a glimpse of the automotive future in that parallel universe we call "Europe."
Amazon recently announced significant hourly pay increases—but it’s also cutting some benefits that employees say matter to their overall compensation.
Because their actions drive down the value of Tesla’s stock.
The White House keeps accusing China of election interference—but it's nothing like Russia in 2016.
We hit the track to find out how much information goes into today’s race cars—and whether it could improve our skills through the turns.
In the age of ride-hailing and scooters, this strip of urban space is a hot commodity. Now cities have a way to measure just how hot.
From Neal Stephenson's *Crytponomicon*, to N.K. Jemison’s *Broken Earth Trilogy*, WIRED staffers share their personal reading lists.
A lot of rumors and magic this week—here's hoping some of it comes true.
At least 1,600 signatures have been submitted to a letter protesting a sexist talk given by physicist Alessandro Strumia at CERN last week.
Cancellation is an act of catharsis, of rebellion—even as it's come under fire for being little more than a purity test.
On this episode, WIRED's editor in chief Nick Thompson talks to best-selling author Yuval Noah Harari and Center for Humane Technology co-founder Tristan Harris about how social platforms expertly manipulate our thinking.
The most straightforward insecurities can sometimes be the riskiest.
Sales intelligence firm Apollo left a "staggering amount" of exposed online, including 125 million email addresses and nine billion data points.
From an epic account of the online drug market Silk Road, to a poignant tale about a man seeking intimacy with his robot clone, these stories will blow your mind. Again.
In a collision, a car's airbag has a tiny fraction of a second in which to inflate—which is why airbags use explosives.