They used to pretend to be prostitutes. Now, Tinder spam bots pretend to be football fans.
A new pill marketed as a dietary supplement claims it can boost 'metabolic health.'
The sweaty server farm that makes $1.5 million a month.
A tour of one of China's biggest Bitcoin factories.
Social gaming is a big deal now. But in an age where we are becoming fiercely protective of our right to privacy, why would we choose to invite anonymous strangers into our living rooms?
Governments are collecting more useful municipal data than ever before. But who's going to parse it?
Meet the bullshit artists who get paid to pad résumés with verifiable references from nonexistent companies.
Jennifer Lyn Morone is the founder, CEO, sole shareholder, and product of Jennifer Lyn Morone™ Inc. Now she's allowed to sell her data for profit.
All the phone calls, comments, and general backlash have spurred new competition that will make the FCC's decision almost irrelevant.
Somewhere deep inside a forest in Washington state, Jake Wells sits on a tree stump and flies a homemade tricopter drone to take him out of his body.
Heart disease is the newest ailment your phone can theoretically warn you about. But all these future tech promises may not be as life-changing as we think.
To start, Venus's gravity is 90 percent of Earth's, and it's easier to get to than Mars.
"In mental health, perceptions are reality, so if you think you are being tortured, you are being tortured."
The infamous revenge porn website has been replaced by a kinda-apology from Brittain.
Sex toy technology is improving, but the growing field of "teledildonics" is still rife with bad designs, unreliable technology, and insane-looking dildonic innovations.
The number of times I've achieved enlightenment and broken mental plateaus because of a Groupon is remarkably low, but that didn't stop me from purchasing three sessions in a sensory deprivation tank.
Eventually, you have to start parenting your parents—which is how I found myself forcing the woman who created me to go to a class so she could communicate with the rest of the 21st century.
Last week, the Russian military unveiled a prototype of its new combat robot, designed to look and act like our favorite science fiction androids.
While the public can enjoy anonymity tools or hard-drive encryption for privacy and security, people with more nefarious motivations are going to use these technologies to improve the efficiency of existing criminal enterprises.
In his first interview in years, Osamu Sato, the shadowy creator behind some of the most bizarre games ever, speaks out.
Ross Ulbricht, who was looking for "great startup ideas," sounds totally dateable.
A program called LEVITATION monitored users of file sharing websites such as Rapidshare and the now-defunct Megaupload for suspicious activity.
And the attackers claim to be affiliated with the infamous Lizard Squad.
A growing number of artists have turned to Instagram to make work aiming to unsettle our comfortable relationship with technology.