To rescue its struggling business, Hewlett-Packard is making a long-shot bid to change the fundamentals of how computers work.
The first hijacking of a medical telerobot raises important questions over the security of remote surgery, say computer security experts.
The world’s largest chip maker, Intel, hopes an itty-bitty computer will mean better wearable gadgets.
A low-cost microscope made from folded paper and a cheap lens could revolutionize education and health care in the developing world.
A startup wants to make it easier for people with epilepsy to detect seizures and let others know when they need help.
A 19th-century idea might lead to cleaner cars, larger-scale renewable energy.
Kentaro Toyama went to India with noble intentions for using technology to improve people’s lives. Now he’s wrestling with why the impact was so small.
It’s possible—though not always foolproof—to get embarrassing things taken down. Voluntary data-labeling standards could make it even easier.