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U.S. stem cell researchers fight with uncertain financing and esoteric restrictions. Can the science survive under these conditions?
South Korea’s Samsung leads the race to perfect flat-panel TVs built with carbon nanotubes. Will they be nanotech’s first commercial hit?
Japanese mobile-phone giant NTT DoCoMo is replacing house keys, credit cards, and train passes with a phone that does it all.
By 2010, the Japanese government hopes, full-fledged, humanoid robots will be common sights in middle-class homes.
In pursuit of security and service, we are submitting ourselves to a proliferation of monitoring technologies. But a loss of privacy is not inevitable.
Webcams, tracking devices, and interlinked databases are leading to the elimination of unmonitored public space. Are we prepared for the consequences of the intelligence-gathering network we’re unintentionally building?
For years we’ve tolerated buggy, bloated, badly organized computer programs. But soon, we’ll innovate, litigate and regulate them into reliability.
Years of cheap oil have slowed energy innovation to a crawl. A new Middle East crisis could change that.