Named data networking naturally allows for local encryption and evading censorship.
Climate scientists warn that 55 trillion kilograms of carbon could be released into the atmosphere from Earth's soil by mid-century.
Working memories don't have to be continuously active in the brain to be remembered.
At midnight changes to Rule 41, which the Department of Justice says is to combat criminals who use anonymization technology, came into effect.
Drone journalists are documenting human rights abuses in North Dakota. A no fly zone enacted by the FAA violates the First Amendment, experts say.
Scientists can precisely control the insects' movements through electrical stimulation, and say they could be used to save human lives.
It's a pretty nice change considering a spotty WiFi connection can really mess up your Bojack Horseman marathon.
A pro-censorship regime could spell trouble for the Internet Archive.
On an all new episode of CYBERWAR, we investigate the 2013 cyber attack that shut down three power companies in western Ukraine.
For decades, families in Bangladesh had little choice but to use kerosene. Now they're swapping solar electricity.
He's already promised to cut regulations on coal and shale right after he takes office.
Andrew Pelling, co-founder of Spiderwort, has already grown human ear cells on top of apples.
The new Brazilian science fiction series hits close to home.
"They are closer to me than my actual children in some ways."
"If Wikipedia's rules were applied to Facebook? Oh my God! They'd lose 99 percent of their content."
"We don't need the FCC," Trump's FCC transition advisor recently wrote.
With upcoming changes to Rule 41, experts think this is only the beginning of worldwide hacking by law enforcement agencies.
On an all new episode of CYBERWAR, we investigate how the tiny country became one of the leading cyber super powers and who exactly they're targeting.
Years of testing and still years away.
The president of METI International weighs in on the science and fiction of Arrival.
It turns out the Treasury Department doesn't appreciate my sense of humor.
"A complete shame to lose such a treasure," one former member noted.
A 14-year-old girl, who died of cancer in October, won a historic legal battle this week to have her body cryogenically frozen. But what are the practicalities of this, and what can she expect to find if she wakes up in 100 years?
The health of the American public education system has consequences far beyond its borders.