Inside Genomics Pioneer Craig Venter’s Latest Production
His startup is using data to unlock the connections between DNA and illness.
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What's important in technology and innovation, delivered to you every day.
Slow Progress to Better Medicine
Thirteen years after the human genome was sequenced, some remarkable treatments are being developed.
May 23-24, 2016
If you weren't able to attend EmTech Digital, don't be left behind.
Learn how to harness new technologies to build or maintain a competitive business advantage, gain clear business insights, and meet the sharpest minds leading the next wave of intelligent technologies.
Perovskite crystals could be engineered to far outperform silicon.
Even if it doesn’t lead to indictments, video can bring about police reform.
A new system developed at Oxford could turn any vehicle into a driverless one.
Cisco helps make the world’s cities more livable, one community at a time.
The idea-sharing network is reinventing itself as an online shopping destination, and now it wants to help you find things to buy in the world around you.
For starters, it’s too expensive and the science isn’t advanced enough.
Sponsored White Paper
Produced in partnership with Pure Storage
Technologies are revolutionizing how we work and how companies operate.
Hillary Clinton’s Climate Plan Needs a Carbon Tax
Unfortunately, Democrats are ignoring the one thing that could best help curb carbon emissions.
50 Smartest Companies 2016
Our editors pick the 50 companies that best combine innovative technology with an effective business model.
What Yahoo Got Right
The company may have failed, but not everything it did was a bad idea.
by Tom Simonite
Purchase & Download
Sponsored by Horizon Pharma
Injectable Gel Generates New Blood Vessels
An experimental treatment helps diabetic mice grow new blood vessels. It could offer new hope to people with vascular disease.
by Mike Orcutt
Nimble-Fingered Robot Outperforms the Best Human Surgeons
A surgical robot was able to repair pigs’ bowels more accurately than human doctors.
by Will Knight
The Key to Repairing Your Bones May Come Out of a Printer
Customized, printed orthopedic implants could be the future. In the meantime, the new manufacturing method is helping companies cut costs.
by Mike Orcutt
Produced by MIT Technology Review Custom, in partnership with Hewlett Packard Enterprise and FireEye
Once More Unto the Breach: What It Takes to Defeat Cyberattackers
Cyberattacks are a fact of life across the world, as intruders breach more and more organizations each day. Why are we so vulnerable? And what can we do to make our systems more secure?
Crisis Communication After an Attack
If there’s one area where organizations stumble when responding to breaches, it’s in keeping stakeholders informed. Doing that job well requires having plans in place long before cybercriminals come calling.
Close the Talent Gap, Secure the Future
The shortage of in-house cybersecurity skills is a major challenge for executives who fear their organizations are ill equipped to prevent, detect, and respond to cyberattacks. For that reason, many turn to external partners for security expertise.
Connected Toys Are Raising Complicated New Privacy Questions
Toys and other devices are collecting loads of data from children. What could go wrong?
New technologies and biological insights are providing unprecedented ways of improving our health.
You Can Get a 3-D-Printed Cast for a Broken Bone, but It Will Cost You
So long, itchy, uncomfortable plaster.
The Map of the Human Brain Is Finally Getting More Useful
Human Connectome Project neuroscientists have created a program to make individualized brain maps.
by Ryan Cross
Gene Therapy Trial Wrenches Families as One Child’s Death Saves Another
New DNA fix stops brain-destroying terminal illness, but only if it’s given early enough.
Provided by BBVA
A Gender Power Shift in the Making
We are well into the second decade of the 21st century, but the vexing topic of gender in corporate life is commanding more serious attention than ever before.
Striving for Innovation Success in the 21st Century
Open innovation bridges the gap between business and academia. It encourages participation on both sides, through a distributed and decentralized approach.