Which is a pretty fucking terrifying thought.
We talked to them about their new philosophy book, The Age of Earthquakes, FKA Twigs, and Generation Z's perception of time.
When I was sentenced to a decade behind bars, I knew that the earliest I would be online again was in 123 months. A lot can change in that time.
Professor Edward Meloni has come up with a new method that uses xenon gas to help those suffering with PTSD.
We measured the effect that weed has on the brain using a EEG helmet, a joint, and an adulterated cookie.
There's gang violence on the same street corners where gentrifiers are paying thousands of dollars in rent.
Jessica Longworth takes photos of her kid sister and the daily minutiae of the generation currently on its way to adulthood.
Social gaming is a big deal now. But in an age where we are becoming fiercely protective of our right to privacy, why would we choose to invite anonymous strangers into our living rooms?
He broke down how much the devices cost, their availability, how they get in, what they're being used for, and the consequences of getting caught with one.
Heart disease is the newest ailment your phone can theoretically warn you about. But all these future tech promises may not be as life-changing as we think.
Sex toy technology is improving, but the growing field of "teledildonics" is still rife with bad designs, unreliable technology, and insane-looking dildonic innovations.
Vaughan's new comic, The Private Eye, is a sci-fi story set in a future where society has collectively given up on the internet and reverted to a fully analog, anonymous world.
The attack came just as President Barack Obama was delivering a speech on cybersecurity.
In Nicholas Carr's the Glass Cage the Pulitzer-shortlisted author makes a compelling argument on the way technology has failed us—from aircraft autopilot to GPS maps—and the perils of being forever trapped in the beam of our smartphones.
We interviewed Vincent Harris, the 26-year-old conservative strategist who thinks he can save the Republican Party from itself.
I spoke to author and scholar Erik Davis about the counterculture, "haunted technology," and how important it is to "confront the void."
The free app allows sex workers to raise the alarm about violent clients by broadcasting a short message describing the person and the incident to other sex workers nearby.
There's a case to be made for the involvement of Kim Jong-un's troops, given the regime's beef with the new James Franco-Seth Rogen buddy assassination drama The Interview.
"With Facebook and their clients now knowing where you eat, where you travel, where you shop, and who you are with, they could have a detailed database covering all aspects of users' lives."
A high-profile Uber executive suggested that the company should spend $1 million digging up dirt on journalists. We're not surprised.
In Los Angeles, I pay ten times as much for internet that's half as slow as it is in Seoul. That's pretty grim, considering how much time I spend on the web.
The dating app's biggest stakeholder, InterActiveCorp (also known as IAC), is looking for an "Eric Schmidt-like person" to replace the 28-year-old, who's had a year marked by business triumphs and personal tribulations.
Vivien Lesnik Weisman's documentary is little more than a valentine to the internet trolls who gave her access.
In a completely saturated social media landscape, how is an artist supposed to create enough work to get attention? Sam Newell has one answer: Let an algorithm make the art.