The first installment of Accidental Internet, a new series where Gideon Jacobs and Eric Oglander crawl the web looking for strange and beautiful pieces of text and images.
Is this the beginning of the road head renaissance?
You can also choose to set your alarm for "Rock Time" if you'd like to be rattled out of bed at the same time as The Rock each morning.
Lo and Behold argues that the middle ground between devoting your life to social networks and aggressively disconnecting is becoming an impossibility.
Then Motherboard tells us how eSports is bringing back mechanical computer keyboards and VICE Magazine explains how a rare breed of cattle survived for 2,000 eating only foraged greens.
The god-awful technology that makes up the United States' immigration system is finally being updated, after several failed attempts.
Whoever is in charge of the Monopoly Facebook page has some pretty strange ideas in his or her head, it turns out.
Drones, 3D holograms, cameras with body heat detection, and a 360-degree radar surveillance.
How had I, a lowly peon with barely 500 followers to my name, so undeservedly received the 6 God's blessing?
A technological arms race between migrants, cartels, and authorities is heating up at the Mexico-United States border. At its center? Cheap, pay-as-you-go phones.
Designer Nikolas Gregory created the Ripley, an art project that has everything a human theoretically needs to shit personalized jewelry out of their ass.
You could also, like, maintain an open and honest relationship and just talk things out instead of spying, but whatever.
Then MUNCHIES explains why a New Orleans gay bar changed its clothing-optional rule, and Motherboard investigates a new startup that's helping people identify counterfeit drugs in Pakistan.
Google introduced a "Mic Drop" button in Gmail that let users block all replies to an email. It did not go well.
Venture capital firms have pumped more than $100 million into Juicero, a company that promises to "disrupt" the juice industry with a very, very expensive appliance.
There's more to virtual reality than having a new way to watch porn or make gaming more intense.
Learn from a few savvy employees who wrote computer scripts to do their job.
Career Opportunities in Organized Crime is a mockumentary that follows the filming of a recruitment video for Baltimore's local Russian mafia. Shot using six GoPros, it's the world's first VR feature film.
In 2014, Indiana University received funding to start the Truthy Project, which is dedicated to studying the spread of data and why things like memes go viral. We called the professor in charge of it to discuss dank memes and their effect on the election…
The "audience" will receive two SMS messages a day combining straight narrative, images, and video. The vibration from their phones creates the opera's "music."
The technology could reduce the time it takes to get an HIV diagnosis from months to days.
Then Motherboard explains the problems inhibiting the rise of sex robots and i-D celebrates Vans' 50th birthday.
If we're going to depend on the internet, we should be able to trust where it comes from.
We talked to some experts who explained why that's a good thing.