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Our February cover story on Aubrey de Grey and antiaging science lives on.
A new system could speed the mail and spare the postal worker.
Sims creator Will Wright faces his next challenge: everything.
Big engines get a green sheen.
Foreign-owned R&D centers are flourishing.
Targeting misfolded proteins could usher in a brand new class of drugs.
An advance at Toshiba could speed adoption of quantum cryptography.
Short items of interest.
American technologists shouldn’t fret about the globalization of innovation.
Race-specific drugs are not the best way to address health disparities.
From California to New York’s Long Island, power-grid innovation is at a near standstill.
Blogs are unmediated opinion–not journalism.
New publications, experiments, and breakthroughs–and what they mean
At a time of despair, the 1930s world’s fairs glorified
technology as the way of the future.
U.S. Central Command Headquarters is more wired than ever. A look inside the nerve center for the Iraq War.
Political choices, as much as technological innovation, define the structure of new media.
Some have it, some don’t.
The Arctic refuge may soon be in the hands of Big Oil. Will it drill clean?
The founder of Red Herring and AlwaysOn traveled to the World Economic Forum annual meeting and reported back to Technology Review’s editor, Jason Pontin.
The Polar Express was a remarkable advance in digital animation. Why didn’t audiences respond?
Laying a new transmission line under Long Island Sound was easy. Navigating the political waters wasn’t.
Hundreds of Sun employees write weblogs about their work. Does all this chatter add up to better business?
One breakthrough ball design infused a stagnant brand with new vitality.