In his new documentary Lo And Behold, Werner Herzog explores the cave of never-forgotten dreams.
Sean Murray didn't lie about No Man's Sky.
At Def Con 24, I saw the future of the internet, and it's increasingly centralized.
UK's climate chief says we're running out of cheap oil, but fossil fuels can still burn the planet.
Later this month, Uber will randomly assign riders in Pittsburgh with one of its self-driving Volvo SUV prototypes.
Online forums and chat apps are putting the power back in the hands of "compensated daters."
The nature of digital deletion is complicating the grieving process, say researchers.
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.
Inside London's Augmented Instruments Lab, where music can be hacked out of anything.
Yes, there's a scientific explanation for chemtrails.
According to a new book, there's a correlation between how knowledgeable you are and your income and happiness.
This story has more twists and turns than a mayo jar lid.
To understand why male astronauts have experienced vision changes in space, we need to study women on Earth.
Is there any reason marijuana aficionados shouldn't have the same rights as home brewers?
According to a senior attorney at the EFF, those who don't know their history are already repeating it.
The discovery offers a new target for future treatments.
Never tried taking pictures of the night sky before? Here are some basics to get you started with a DSLR and some enthusiasm.
We talked to the man who played the creature at the center of the Netflix hit.
A fact-check of Trump's economic policy changes shows a speech riddled with lies and inaccuracies.
Changes to movie quotes, book titles, brand logos, and song lyrics are an entry point for believers of the Mandela Effect.