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Does humanity’s tightening grip on the fate of nature portend new sources of global conflict?
New cardiac devices are small enough to be delivered through blood vessels into the heart.
With Swedish telephone numbers and a tree-bound base station, a remote Indonesian village runs its own telecommunications company.
Omate’s TrueSmart watch is an intriguing idea, but has many problems.
Using plastic to absorb light could lower the cost of solar power.
Memoir, a new iPhone app, is meant to call up your digital memories at convenient times and places.
The company says it wants to wire the world. But will it do more than make its own app work better?
Are we prepared to know the genetic flaws of the unborn?
Climate change will make it increasingly difficult to feed the world....
Microchips modeled on the brain may excel at tasks that baffle today’s computers.
Microsoft researcher Danah Boyd tries to puncture some myths about teenagers and the Internet.
With Swedish telephone numbers and a tree-bound base station, a remote Indonesian village runs its own telecommunications...
Twitter’s footprint is growing fast, although English speakers in the U.S. remain the largest demographic. The trick now is...
Robots have performed specialized tasks on factory floors for decades, but they’re increasingly able to do many tasks that have typically required human flexibility and ingenuity.
Carver Mead christened Moore’s Law and helped make it come true. Now he says engineers should experiment with quantum mechanics to advance computing.
Sony and Microsoft release their first video-game consoles in seven years, but they’re battling for a world of play that is rapidly changing.
As Web companies and government agencies analyze ever more information about our lives, it’s tempting to respond by passing new privacy laws or creating mechanisms that pay us for our data. Instead, we need a civic solution, because democracy is at risk.
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