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Tea leaves and crystal balls aside, some researchers believe the future isn’t as murky as it used to be–and that may soon be bad news for terrorists.
Lawmakers and universities seek a balance between academic freedom and security in the war on terror.
From college-age wunderkinds to seasoned entrepreneurs, Technology Review presents 100 innovators under 35 whose work and ideas will change the world.
We peek into the future from technology’s cutting edge.
Microsoft’s former technology chief is branching out. He’s looking for industries where efficiencies multiply every couple of years–in infotech, sure, but biology too.
IBM researchers unveil software that will help businesses coordinate services.
Bringing new technology to market is a crap shoot, right? Wrong, says innovation guru Christensen. Follow his four rules to a new science of success.
In laying claim to the decades-old idea of the hyperlink, British Telecom shows what’s wrong with patenting.
High-tech companies try to invent their way out of the recession, applying for a record number of patents in 2001.
Nathan Myhrvold created Microsoft’s research group and left with a vast fortune. Now he’s created his own organization to keep innovation humming.