55 years ago, Yuri Gagarin traveled to space in a rickety metal globe. Space travelers of the future may have cushy inflatable pads.
Grandma doesn't need your help with the computer anymore.
As I vomited broccoli into a toilet at 5 AM, I could only think one thing: This was Siri's fault.
This is the guy who feeds the internet's bottomless appetite for creative destruction.
Watch Forever Young, Motherboard's new documentary about the Church of Perpetual Life.
The scientists hope their long-awaited study on LSD in humans will open the floodgates to further research into psychedelics.
The business of localizing Japanese games is anything but a smooth trip overseas.
Following Panama Paper scandal, Iceland's Pirate Party is demanding change.
The Bank of Canada imagines a bitcoin future in a new report.
Who doesn't want to try out $3,000 cybergoggles?
What if condoms themselves aren't the actual issue, but instead, a lack of access to them?
Broadband access has hardly been discussed during the presidential race, on either side of the aisle.
Computer Security Officer Stefan Lueders explains how CERN keeps a vast number of servers, computers, and systems secure from constant attack.
Because the industry is federally unregulated, e-liquids can be manufactured just about anywhere: in a controlled, sterile lab, on a tool bench in a garage, or anything in between.
A crisis within Canada's federal funding agency threatens to shut down labs and end careers.
According to astronomers, even the quietest regions of space may be populated by sky-chewing black holes.
Military-funded research has developed artificial intelligence that can read and respond to human emotion.
Calling all freckle faces.
Designer Nikolas Gregory created the Ripley, an art project that has everything a human theoretically needs to shit personalized jewelry out of their ass.
Well, until they 'fessed up.
More than 90 percent of the participants showed some kind of arousal after touching the bot's butt and robo-cock area.
Multiple crew members objected to unsafe and frivolous uses of NASA's famous zero gravity plane, according to documents obtained using the Freedom of Information Act.
Quantifying what we eat is hard even for computers.
You could also, like, maintain an open and honest relationship and just talk things out instead of spying, but whatever.