Here's what most likely happened.
Is an ephemeral platform known for silly selfies and kawaii filters capable of helping women reclaim their powers of expression?
Memo to Facebook and WhatsApp users: You are the product.
Sometimes, to be cruel is to be kind.
Sean Murray didn't lie about No Man's Sky.
We talked to the professionals creating new ways for extreme tech, internet, and social media users to find help and recovery.
Fortunately, advanced technologies could give us a way out, if we let them.
A fact check of Clinton's speeches exposes contradictions between what she says and how she votes.
An expedition brought women from the Middle East and South Asia to Antarctica.
A mysterious group claims to have stolen some hacking tools allegedly belonging to the NSA.
According to a new book, there's a correlation between how knowledgeable you are and your income and happiness.
Get ready to meet The Oobot.
We talked to the man who played the creature at the center of the Netflix hit.
By 2030, we'll need more than two Earths to support our natural resource needs.
Changes to movie quotes, book titles, brand logos, and song lyrics are an entry point for believers of the Mandela Effect.
Why Phelps was able to pull off an underwater turn no one else in the pool even bothered to try.
The same approach used to regulate and manage legal marijuana in several states could be used to control synthetic marijuana.
"I've worked with hundreds of heroin addicts and crystal meth addicts, and what I can say is that it's easier to treat a heroin addict than a true screen addict," says Dr. Nicholas Kardaras, author of 'Glow Kids.'
They secrete batrachotoxin through their feathers, which is one of the world's most deadly poisons.
Probably not, but it can start to plug the pipeline.
Once you've climbed the mountain, can you go higher?
In the future, cyberattacks on power plants might be done with malware and flying hacker drones.
Who are the people driving Tesla's energy revolution? We went to the Gigafactory's opening party to find out.
Brain-computer interfaces offer new applications for our brain signals—and a new vector for security and privacy violations.